Stocks CBS Corp.

  • “Watch Google stock on Friday," says Fast trader Joe Terranova. After these blockbuster results, he thinks money managers may have to chase this name!

  • Lenny Dykstra

    I blogged Friday that Dykstra has started tweeting, a difficult task considering the only mode of communication in lockup is a pay phone. Who was actually running his Twitter account? This weekend, I heard from that person—Daniel Herman, who says he is Dykstra's business manager.

  • Lance Armstrong

    Attorneys for Lance Armstrong have demanded an on-air apology from "60 Minutes" after the head of Switzerland's anti-doping laboratory denied allegations the seven-time Tour de France winner tested positive for performance-enhancing drugs at the 2001 Tour de Suisse.

  • With May coming to an end today, here is a look at the best and worst performing stocks within the major US averages, as of midday trading.

  • Oprah Winfrey

    Oprah's absence will deal a blow across the broadcast networks — to CBS which distributed the syndicated show, as well as airing it on its affiliates, along with ABC, Fox and NBC. And it wasn't just a place filler — Oprah's reliable ratings played a key role drawing viewers into local newscasts.

  • Lance Armstrong

    On “60 Minutes,” a Lance Armstrong teammate said that riders led double lives revolving around drugs, the New York Times reports.

  • Stock Pops & Drops

    The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.

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    When TiVo launched a dozen years ago, industry-watchers worried the DVR would be the death-knell of television. But here we are in the midst of yet another Upfront ad sales season, and DVR technology is actually playing a crucial role in keeping certain shows alive. Instead of killing the networks and their precious advertisers, in many cases, DVRs provide crucial technology to understand exactly who is watching what, and when.

  • Ashton Kutcher

    CBS signed on Ashton Kutcher to its hit show 'Two and a Half Men' just in time for the TV Network Upfronts, which start on Monday.

  • Cinderella's Castle

    The entertainment giant's slumped slipped in after-hours trading Tuesday after the Dow component posted earnings and revenue that missed Wall Street expectations.

  • Disney corporate headquarters in Burbank, California.

    Will Disney benefit from an advertising rebound and a return of consumer spending? That's what Wall Street will be looking for when the media giant reports its fiscal second quarter earnings after the market close.

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    CEOs at the nation's largest companies were paid better last year than they were in 2007, when the economy was booming, the stock market set a record high and unemployment was roughly half what it is today.

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    Stocks closed broadly lower Wednesday amid sliding prices for precious metals and oil, and news of weakness in the U.S. economy.

  • earnings_central_badge.jpg

    Stocks sank across-the-board Wednesday as investors took a breather following disappointing economic news and a selloff in commodities. 

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    Stock index futures pared losses to trade flat amid a report on private sector job growth that was a little weaker than expected.

  • earnings_central_badge.jpg

    What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, May 3.

  • CBS

    CBS blew past expectations, with net income growing more than five fold, on double digit increases in advertising, its NCAA March Madness deal, and stronger results from the company's non-advertising businesses.

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    Stocks pared losses in the final hour of trading on Tuesday amid a sell-off in energy and materials stocks, as commodities sank in the wake of a nearly eight percent decline in silver prices.

  • earnings_central_badge.jpg

    Stocks pared losses in the final hour of trading on Tuesday amid a sell-off in energy and materials stocks, as commodities sank in the wake of a nearly eight percent decline in silver prices.

  • Pac-12 Conference

    The Pac-10/12 will be announcing a 12-year television deal with Fox and ESPN reportedly worth $3 billion. How is possible? Easy. Sports are the best bet on the entire television landscape. People get sick of sitcoms, reality shows and soap operas, but fans don't lose interest in a sport.