In Sonoma County, luxury listings are up nearly 90 percent year over year, according to Sotheby's.» Read More
After the action on Monday, investors are wondering which tech stocks, if any, can still outperform?
Stocks fell Monday amid doubts over the health of the banking industry and the apparent collapse of a major deal in the technology sector.
US stock index futures pointed to a higher open Monday, following a bumper week for the major indexes, as investors looked to the next batch of corporate earnings results.
After weeks of negotiations, IBM withdrew its $7 billion bid for Sun Microsystems, one day after Sun’s board balked at a reduced offer, the New York Times reports.
The market is showing strength in ways that skeptics can't believe. Does that mean investors have missed the bottom?
At the start of the month, General Electric was falling fast and the company that once boasted a half trillion dollar market cap, was at risk of falling out of the Top 20 biggest companies in the S&P 500. In less than a month, that has changed significantly.
High-tech products wouldn’t get to market without the help of semiconductor companies, especially this one.
Bulls, bears, and the biggest surprise from the Fed in recent memory. The week encompassed them all. With memories still fresh about big companies cutting their dividends, a tech giant started one. It was all fodder for the fund managers and analysts, who had plenty of suggestions about where to put money in the stock market.
David Sowerby is a firm believer in the power of "the micro-aspects of individual companies." The chief market analyst of Loomis Sayles says that power will ultimately triumph over the lack of investor confidence and over mis-guided government policies.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The strength of these three sectors is benefiting companies across the board.
Stocks slid in the final hour of trading Thursday as investors were initially encouraged by efforts by Citigroup to boost capital but started cashing in some profits, particularly in sectors that have seen big runups like financials.
Networking gear maker Cisco Systems said Thursday it plans to buy Pure Digital, the company behind the popular Flip Video camcorder, for about $590 million in stock.
Software analyst John DiFucci notes a startling development at Oracle. "What we've seen all across the S&P is, people cutting their dividends, cutting them significantly; Oracle's instituting a new dividend," he told CNBC. "What that says is, Oracle's management team is confident in its free cash flow."
Doug MacKay, president and CIO of Broadleaf Partners, is big on early cycle and innovation plays: "I think you want to focus on...consumer discretionary and even financials that usually emerge out of (recession) earliest."
It seems that Hewlett-Packard is coming under attack with rivals launching an all out blitz to steal market share. What’s next for this stock?
Stocks surged on Tuesday after an unexpected leap in housing starts pushed Home Depot and other retailers higher...
After a rocky start, stocks barreled higher Tuesday fueled by a surge in techs and a report that showed new home construction unexpectedly jumped in February. Even banks posted strong gains.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on JPMorgan Chase, Hewlett-Packard, Goldman Sachs and more.
In today’s Fast Money final call, with big deals being made in big Pharma, is this a one-sector phenomenon? Pete Najarian, co-founder of OptionMonster.com, doesn’t think so.