Major retailers are going through big changes amid online sales growth.» Read More
Stock investors Friday say goodbye to the worst quarter since the depths of the financial crisis, but the searing volatility that led to the third quarter's 12 percent decline is likely to continue.
While competition could be an issue down the road for Amazon or Apple, Cramer's researcher Nicole Urken says that doesn’t mean you can’t ride the upside in the meantime.
Stocks erased a strong rally but still finished off their worst levels Thursday in thin, choppy trading as the Dow and S&P rebounded from afternoon lows.
Investors who have an 18-months or longer time horizon should consider buying Morgan Stanley and Goldman Sachs, one analyst said.
Futures added to their gains Thursday as investors cheered a handful of encouraging economic news and after Germany's parliament passed a crucial vote which approved the reforms to the EFSF.
Amazon.com unveiled Wednesday the Kindle Fire tablet for $199, the latest and perhaps largest contender to Apple's iPad.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Wednesday’s decline was all about Thursday’s vote on Europe’s debt crisis, Cramer says.
Amazon revealed its not-so-secret tablet contender on Wednesday. Which rivals should worry about the aggressively priced Kindle Fire?
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.