Thursday Amazon launches its third wave of original pilots: three half-hour comedies and two hour-long dramas with big names attached.» Read More
Amazon, Apple and Oracle should offer investors some relief from the gathering economic gloom over the next few months, say analysts, pointing to the companies' downturn-busting credentials, according to a report from TheStreet.
Share your opinion in our poll.
Morgan Stanley analysts Tuesday published a new list of their 25 favorite secular growth stocks. LinkedIn, Dollar Tree and Potash made the cut, and Cree, Dollar General and Netflix are out.
Rumors are swirling about a new tablet from Amazon with reports suggesting it could come out as soon as Wednesday.
Amazon is the first tablet competitor, other than Apple, to come in leading with content and services, says Sarah Rotman Epps, Forrester Research senior analyst, who weighs in on the tablet wars with the Fast Money traders.
Although one analyst has lowered the price target for Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley, he is keeping his 'outperform' rating on the stocks due to their historically low valuations.
If Apple’s manufacturing partner in China is indeed making fewer iPads, should you take developments as a big neon sign that says the economy is slowing? Not so fast.
Mark McKechnie, analyst at ThinkEquity LLC, discusses whether Amazon can take a bite out of Apple with its new tablet.
Gold has lost 10% of its value in the past month. Fund manager and market bear Marc Faber tells CNBC prices are headed lower, with James Altucher, Formula Capital; Matt Shapiro, MWS Capital; and Daniel Dicker, TheStreet.com.
One after another, like moths to a flame, technology companies have been seduced into entering the market for tablets. Apple made it look so irresistible, with 29 million eager and sometimes fanatical consumers snapping up an iPad in the device’s first 15 months, the NYT reports.
Stocks closed modestly higher in a choppy session Friday as investors snapped up beaten-down sectors following the previous session's steep selloff, but ended sharply lower for the week amid ongoing worries over a global slowdown.
It’s a classic case of the pot calling the kettle black. Wal-Mart, the world's largest retailer, has been attacking Amazon very openly for not collecting state sales taxes. But it turns out that they too are not collecting sales tax on hundreds of thousands of items sold online.
"Moneyball" is not just a baseball story. It is a fascinating look at how breaking old thinking and applying new metrics can improve efficiency and generate better results. Some have called this the best book on marketing that’s not about marketing.
The Greek debt crisis had investors selling Tuesday, but the defensive stocks were working.
The momentum trade is alive and well in Amazon and Apple, says Carter Worth, of Oppenheimer.
Last week’s moves in technology names told two strikingly different stories.
In keeping with the spirit of the CNBC Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge, the Fast traders reveal their fantasy trades – very high risk and very high reward plays.
Customers are ready for smart in-store shopping experiences aided by mobile technology. I’m talking about a future where “smart” shopping apps will thoroughly understand every product on a store’s shelf; they will deeply understand each individual customer: their wants, needs and interest.
It's been a tough and volatile road to be short Netflix (as we have been since the first quarter of 2011); our thesis then was that Netflix was getting into what we considered "the perfect storm".
On Friday the Fast traders were looking at the rapidly changing tech landscape after RIM sorely disappointed the Street. Who wins and who loses? You may be surprised!