Stocks rose Friday, with Wall Street headed to a fourth week of gains ahead of the long holiday weekend.» Read More
The U.S. is suffering through a debt binge and it’s now going through deleveraging, which dampens economic growth, said Allison Deans, senior advisor at Varick Asset Management and CNBC contributor.
Stocks added to modest gains amid light volume and weak economic news as the quarter end neared. Home Depot rose, while HP fell.
Stock index futures continued to trade slightly higher after news that home prices fell less than expected.
Amazon.com wants to be more than a destination for shopping online — it also dreams of being a place where you can store your music, photos and videos and access them any time, from any computer.
The recent weather has made investors think about Christmas stocks, with Colin Sebastian, Lazard Capital Markets senior research analyst.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
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With increasing competition from Apple, and a customer base that's more price-conscious than ever, Nintendo has a lot riding on its new handheld device.
The "Mad Money" host explains why Google won't be kept down, and why MedcoHealth and Express Scripts shouldn't both be on the slide.
Is it time for Best Buy to rethink the superstore? A least one analyst thinks so.
Brick-and-mortar retailers can't compete with Internet stores that charge no sales tax, analyst David Strasser said. He thinks that should change.
Best Buy reported earnings above expectations, but most of the gain was due to a better tax situation. 2012 guidance was at the low end of expectations.
Google’s ambition to create the world’s largest digital library and bookstore has run into the reality of a 300-year-old legal concept: copyright, the New York Times reports.
Stocks ended down, after trading in a narrow range throughout much of the session Tuesday, as investors took a breather from a three-day rally amid rising oil prices and ongoing turmoil in Libya and the Middle East. Bank of America and GE fell, while Verizon rose.
International growth may triple the number of subscribers in the next six years, giving Netflix more paying customers than all U.S. cable companies combined.
Stocks traded slightly lower, and in a narrow range throughout much of the session Tuesday, as investors took a breather from a three-day rally as oil prices rose amid ongoing turmoil in Libya and the Middle East. GE and Bank of America fell, while Verizon gained.
Stocks turned lower as oil prices gained amid continuing unrest in the Middle East and North Africa. Verizon and Boeing rose, w hile Bank of America fell.
Don't get lost on the highways of investing. Here's how Cramer plans to navigate the days to come.
The three subscription options are designed to create a new revenue stream while protecting the websites traffic and ad revenue. The new pay model gives NYTimes.com readers 20 free articles a month before asking them to pick a subscription plan.
What will happen to Amazon if it’s forced to collect taxes on all of its sales?