The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read More
Fortune 500 brands flock to the South by Southwest festival, hoping to up their cool factor or even find the holy grail -- viral buzz. But they know they have to do more than just slap their name on a party with free tacos and beer to do it.
Twitter's president of global revenue, Adam Bain, said he's seeing a surge of ads surrounding marketing initiatives here.
When it comes to possible losses from corporate loans, no other bank even comes close to Goldman Sachs.
On the day mandatory budget cuts are to begin, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Friday that market fears about Washington's gridlock are overblown.
Despite huge gains, "I expect these stocks will keep us headed higher,” said Jim Cramer.
The Dow and S&P 500 gained to finish at five-year highs in choppy trading Tuesday, ahead of President Barack Obama's State of the Union address later this evening.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
TheStreet.com details five companies with short-term gain catalysts and longer-term growth potential.
Fashion, an industry known for being cutting edge in design has also decided to warm up to technology both to broaden its customer base and to boost apparel sales.
A look at brand new checkout fees Visa and MasterCard users could be facing, with CNBC's Kayla Tausche. Courtney Reagan says retailers understand additional charges will not make consumers happy.
Sector rotation appears healthy, even if it meant a modest pullback in the S&P 500, Josh Brown of Fusion Analytics says.
Green Dot is taking on big bank fees by allowing customers to voluntarily pay what they want each month, CEO Steven Streit told CNBC this week.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Stocks ended sharply higher Thursday, as Wall Street cheered a pair of encouraging data and largely shrugged off weakness in financials.
American Express says its net income fell 47 percent in the fourth quarter, as it racked up hefty charges related to restructuring and other one-time expenses.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday:
U.S. government debt prices fell, as surprisingly strong data on the housing market raised hopes of the U.S. economy accelerating and spurred investors to favor stocks and growth-oriented assets over low-risk bonds.
Starbucks' deal with Square could be the biggest threat Visa and MasterCard have ever faced, says one TheStreet.com contributor.
U.S. stock index futures added to gains following reports that showed weekly jobless claims tumbled to a five-year low and housing starts jumped to their highest rate since June 2008.
Traders will be watching Thursday's earnings closely for signs of any trend that could break stocks out of their doldrums.