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Now that Amazon has launched the Kindle Fire —which is virtually assured to be the bestselling Android tablet of the year — there's a new rumor afloat: That Amazon is building a phone.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
As expected, Google unveiled its Music store and the expansion of its cloud service—it's pulling out all the stops to compete with the leader, Apple's iTunes. Google has three of the four music labels on board—Sony, Universal, and EMI—all but Warner Music. Now consumers will be able to purchase millions of songs via music.google.com and through the Android market, with 90 second free previews.
Traders have already bid Amazon higher jazzed by the potential of the Kindle Fire. But Amazon's gotta’ have it gadget could also drive another stock.
A new company, ReDigi, has opened a secondhand marketplace for digital music. But the site has attracted critics, the New York Times reports.
Stocks came off their worst levels Monday, but still ended lower in extremely thin trading as investors remained nervous that the euro zone's debt problems may spread to other regions.
On Wednesday afternoon Google will finally launch its long-awaited music store at an event in Los Angeles.
Don't look now, but Amazon is stealing Android from Google. Exhibit A: Amazon's Kindle Fire.
The scene could have been mistaken for the company's flagship store on Fifth Avenue in New York City as fans lined up in droves at Apple’s retail store in Hong Kong, gobbling up the store’s supply of the new iPhone 4S in three hours, according to a Chinese tech site and confirmed by an analyst.
Dee Kong will not step foot in one store this year. He's planning to spend his entire holiday budget of $2000 online.
Apple shares broke below the 50-day moving average on Thursday, leading the "Fast Money" traders to debate whether this stock is a buy or sell.
It's a time honored tradition in the investment community to tell investors to "hang in there, you're a long-term investor". While there is an element of truth to this statement, it is not particularly comforting when markets are volatile in the short term environment. The consternation that investors feel when portfolios fluctuate is palpable.
Larry Page, Google’s chief executive, so hates wasting time at meetings that he once dumped his secretary to avoid being scheduled for them. He does not much like e-mail either—even his own Gmail—saying the tedious back-and-forth takes too long to solve problems., the New York Times reports.
If you're looking for the perfect tech gift for a friend or loved one, here are a few can't miss suggestions!
You can bet a slew of Facebook employees are spending a lot of time pouring over a new bill in the Senate. The big question: will proposed legislation to amend a rule forcing companies to disclose financial data once they top 500 shareholders allow Facebook to delay its IPO? Will this remove the pressure for an IPO we've seen on startups like Zynga and Groupon? Meanwhile platforms for trading private company shares are celebrating.
Despite some headwinds, this Internet company is “impressive”, says Citigroup analyst Mark Mahaney.
CNBC's Jon Fortt explains why the battle for e-readers is heating up.
Stocks rebounded to close near session highs in a volatile session Monday, but gains were limited as investors continued to monitor headlines from the euro zone.
Nearly half of the companies in the S&P 500 raised dividend payments so far this year, a 38 percent increase from 2010. At the current level, about 77 percent of the index components, or 393, pay a dividend.
Best Buy's plan to pay $1.3 billion to buy out its British partner in a mobile phone venture and close 11 UK stores was "the right decision," JPMorgan senior retail analyst Chris Horvers told CNBC Monday.