Stocks rose Friday, with Wall Street headed to a fourth week of gains ahead of the long holiday weekend.» Read More
Stocks closed mixed as technology companies pulled the Nasdaq and Dow higher, although investors didn't have enough conviction in the future of the economy to break out of a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.
Stocks remained mixed Thursday ahead of the close as technology stocks pulled the Nasdaq higher and lifted the Dow, although Wall Street largely remained locked in a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.
As retailers begin to gear up for holiday 2010, the Wal-Mart and Amazon seem to be preparing for another price cutting battle, which could put pressure on GameStop shares in the fourth quarter.
An alarming survey by Credit Suisse should serve as a wake up call to the broadcast networks and media investors as well!
Stocks clung to modest losses Thursday after a mixed batch of economic data failed to convince investors to move prices higher. Alcoa and Bank of America fell, HP and Cisco rose.
Stocks snapped a four-day winning streak as the Dow and S&P fell after struggling with direction much of the day despite signs of strength in the U.S. economy. Boeing and American Express fell, while HP rose.
Stocks slipped lower minutes before the close after struggling with direction much of the day despite a strong report on retail sales. HP and Cisco rose, Boeing and American Express fell.
Google, the world’s largest search engine, will continue to dominate Facebook in search capabilities and expand in many areas over the next few years, analyst Steven Weinstein told CNBC Friday.
Like it has so many times before, at these levels will the S&P soon turn lower? Maybe not!
For nearly two years, Amazon has been trying to get manufacturers to adopt “frustration-free packaging” that gets rid of plastic cases and air-bubble wrap — major irritants for consumers and one of Amazon’s biggest sources of customer complaints.
By the end of this year, 10.3 million people are expected to own e-readers in the United States, buying about 100 million e-books, the market research company Forrester predicts. This is up from 3.7 million e-readers and 30 million e-books sold last year.
The "Fast Money" traders offered even more plays on Apple after the tech giant revealed a successor to Apple TV and new line of iPods Wednesday.
Herein are the Thursday's biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Amazon.com popped while Brown-Forman dropped.
Stocks began September by soaring more than 2.5 percent after strong U.S. and Chinese manufacturing reports relieved some of the mounting worries over the global economy. Bank of America and Caterpillar rose.
Steve Jobs announcements today about Apple's new iPods and streaming TV rentals through a new Apple TV will have ripples throughout the entertainment industry.
Ahead of Apple's announcement, where Steve Jobs would later reveal a new line of iPods, the "Fast Money" traders had a handful of related plays on the technology giant.
The bookseller reported a slightly larger loss in the second quarter on lower revenue and said it will add more items besides books in its stores to boost revenue.
Whoever said technology was dehumanizing was wrong. On screens everywhere — cellphones, e-readers, A.T.M.’s — as Diana Ross sang, we just want to reach out and touch.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.
Expect markets to rally in the fourth quarter, said Uri Landesman, president of Platinum Partners, and Bob Phillips, senior partner at Spectrum Management Group. They discussed their insights and shared their best plays.