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The Educational Development Corporation, a book publisher, is pulling its publications from Amazon arguing that the online retailer under cutting competition with cut-throat tactics.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
Take a look at some of Friday’s morning movers:
Sleeper bestseller “50 Shades of Grey” may be bringing new attention to erotic fiction, but the economics of erotica are black and white.
Here's what people are talking about tonight: Former Grateful Dead guitarist Bob Weir inks music streaming deal with Yahoo and Google's upcoming earnings.
CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details of the federal action against Apple regarding the e-book market.
Barnes and Noble: e-book settlement looks negative for Nook. BKS down nearly 6 percent on heavy volume, began selling off just as several publishers announced a settlement in a DOJ lawsuit on price-fixing of e-books.
As Best Buy works on hashing out the terms of CEO Brian Dunn’s resignation, speculation continues about who ultimately will lead the company.
The U.S. government has filed an antitrust lawsuit against Apple and various electronic book publishers, claiming they conspired to raise prices and limit competition.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, discusses why BBBY stands apart from BBY in the wake of Brian Dunn’s resignation.
Apple looks to be unstoppable. But investors need to look no further than the tech graveyard of once-dominant companies as a warning of just how far and how fast the giants can fall from grace.
Stocks posted their steepest one-day decline this year, finishing in negative territory for the fifth-straight session Tuesday, amid concerns over the health of the global economy and the start of earnings season.
It’s going to take more than a new CEO to fix Best Buy’s problems, but at least it’s a start. At best, it’s a signal the board is getting ready to be more aggressive about shaking things up and reinventing the brand.
Facebook's final private market transaction has priced on SecondMarket at $43.50, a record for the private market exchange. That figure values the company at about $109 billion.
Here's what people are talking about tonight: Facebook likes Nasdaq, Egan-Jones cuts U.S. credit rating and Yahoo plans a meeting to discuss future.
Retail needs to adapt or die. That was the call to action sounded by Eddie Lampert, founder of ESL Partners, which controls about 60 percent of Sears Holdings, in an interview with CNBC Wednesday. In a rare media appearance, Lampert said the changes in the retail industry have been great for the consumer, but there is a question about whether it has been great for business.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Amazon is back in the news as the Goliath that is taking business away from local shops.
"If you're a new entrant to Apple at these levels, you better have your big-boy pants on, because the end is near," says Richard Ross, Auerbach Grayson, who breaks down the company's charts.
The Fast Money traders also enjoy hearing from you. On Tuesday they tackled your questions about Amazon, Ford and more.