'Fast Money' traders looked at how to play Apple and Twitter after big headlines for both tech companies Monday.» Read More
CES will be something of a preview of what’s to come for the consumer electronics industry this year. Less will have to be more, as revenue and investment shrink while buyers and profits become scarce.
Traders were snapping up calls in Ciena as the networking company's shares jumped more than 18 percent yesterday.
The bulls outweigh the bears on options trading for Cisco Systems, a day before the networking company is to unveil new consumer products and initiatives at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.
Brent Wilsey has a simple guideline for the new year: He thinks investors should put their money into companies whose returns will improve at least 30 percent in 2009. Easier said than done, you say? The president of Wilsey Asset Management has three stock picks that fit the bill.
Is technology the hot sector to watch in 2009? Find out where the Fast Money traders see some tailwinds!
Cisco Systems, the dominant provider of the digital pipes that run the Internet, is making a big play in digital entertainment, the New York Times reports.
For several components of the tech sector, Wall Street analysts believe 2009 will be a year of transition. The first half will be painful, the second half slightly better, but the real recovery won’t occur until 2010.Here's the outlook for four key sectors.
Traders are decidedly bullish on Microsoft options Tuesday after a positive report from Oppenheimer. The average daily volume in November for MSFT was 80,000 calls per day, but 49,000 contracts changed hands in the first hour of trading today alone.
Remember the Million Dollar Man? Well, Barack Obama is laying groundwork for a stimulus package that could make him the Trillion Dollar Man!
The Dow stumbled on Monday, roiled by worries about how big a bite the global financial crisis has taken from banks' profits and fallout from a massive investment fraud scheme.
The Fast Money Four take a look at Electronic Arts in afterhours trading, the Apple rumor of iPhones being sold at Wal-Mart and the effect of President-elect Barack Obama's infrastructure plans on tech stocks.
As the US economy "officially" enters recession, the markets slide about 2% for the week, but staged a comeback on Friday after absorbing the worst job loss since 1974. The Dow traded in an almost 570 point range.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Lockheed Martin and Saks popped while Alcoa dropped.
The Dow closed higher for the second consecutive day as investors flocked to shares of Coke and other companies that hold up well in recessions...
Stocks rose again in light post-Thanksgiving trading, logging their best five-day streak in 75 years. U.S. financial markets closed Friday at 1 p.m. ET.
The Dow closed slightly higher Tuesday on optimism that the Federal Reserve's latest rescue package could revive the sagging housing market and free up consumer lending.
Stocks eked out a gain Tuesday as the massive amount of stimulus being thrown at the economy has started to lift the mood on Wall Street. The Dow and S&P extended their winning streaks for a third day, though the Nasdaq slipped amid a selloff in big-name techs.
HP releases earnings after the bell on Monday. Fears still persist about HP's heavy exposure to slumping hardware sales industrywide.
With 105 out of the S&P 500 stocks trading under $10 per share, compared to only 59 out of 500 back in October 1987, is this a clear sign of a value trading opportunity of a lifetime or a value trap?
As Cliff Mason noted earlier today, Cramer likes to talk about "pin action" a lot -- the effect that one company's good fortune usually has on other, related companies (parts manufacturers, for example). The key word, however, is "usually." In the disastrous market we have these days, you can't even depend on this pin action any more.