Don't believe these four myths about the death of mom-and-pop shops. There's more opportunity for small-business owners than you think.» Read More
Discussing whether there is room for both Apple and Amazon in the tablet space, with Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, and the Fast Money traders weigh in on the downgrade on Kimberly Clark and Colgate-Palmolive.
Jeff Bezos' unveiling of Amazon's new tablets has sparked a close examination of their impact on technology companies like Apple and Google.
Stocks accelerated their losses in the final hour trading to finish near session lows Wednesday amid ongoing concerns over the global economy and as investors cautiously waited for further developments in the euro zone.
My friend Matt Gohd at Revere Securities thinks that Apple shares might be headed for a rough patch.
Share your opinion in our poll.
R.J. Hottovy, Morningstar analyst, and Harry Rady, Rady Asset Management, discuss Amazon's new tablet, the "Fire," and whether it's the ultimate Trojan horse for Amazon's retail business.
Now that we've seen the Kindle Fire, the big question: Is it an iPad killer?
CNBC's Brian Sullivan takes a look at the total tablets sold by the major players who make them, including Apple, Research in Motion, Dell, Hewlett-Packard, and Motorola.
Amazon's Kindle Fire may not be an iPad killer, but that doesn't mean it's not about to take down a slew of unsuspecting names. Is your portfolio about to go up in flames?
Investors piled into Amazon stock as the company unveiled the Kindle Fire at a big event in New York Wednesday, with the Fast Money traders.
Apple won't lose any sleep from Amazon's entry into the tablet computer market, but the new "Fire" tablet may put a spark into the online company's stock, Citigroup Internet analyst Mark Mahaney told CNBC.
The details on Amazon's Kindle Touch, which will start at $99 and the Kindle Fire tablet, with Mark Mahaney, Citigroup Investment Research U.S. internet analyst.
Insight on what all the buzz surrounding Amazon's possible tablet means for the company's stock, with Mark Mahaney, Citigroup Investment Research U.S. internet analyst.
We get it, we get it! The euro is again higher this morning as more officials indicate they will speed up efforts to resolve the debt crisis. This time European Commission President Jose Manuel Borroso implied euro bonds were coming—but down the road.
So far, no company has been able to even come close to rival the success of Apple's iPad, but with the unveiling of its version of a tablet computer Wednesday, analysts say Amazon has a real chance.
Futures came off their highs Wednesday following a report that showed durable goods orders slipped slightly last month, but still held their gains as investors continued to stay encouraged over the euro zone's progress to ease the region's debt fears.
The announcement of a new tablet will be a challenge for Samsung, Motorla, HTC and other because Amazon will lead with content and services, says Sarah Rotman Epps, Forrester Research senior analyst, who adds it isn't about hardware and Amazon will provide the service for a good price.
The stock market's three-day rally is at risk of tripping up on new hurdles from Europe.
So what's the trade? The "Fast Money" desk chats with Peter Keith, senior research analyst at Piper Jaffray.
CNBC's Jon Fortt takes a look at why Amazon is selling off. Peter Keith, Piper Jaffray, also sheds light on Best Buy.