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The Dow and S&P slumped to 11-year lows on Monday as investors lost faith that the U.S. government will be able to stabilize the financial system.
By Thursday’s close, the Dow was trading at a level not seen in more than 6 years, falling beneath its former bear market closing low set on November 20th.
Stocks tumbled Thursday as anxiety over how the Obama administration will fix the crippled financial system pushed the Dow to its lowest level in more than six years.
Futures are trading up as Europe is up on an oversold rally.
Twitter has spawned a new way to communicate by limiting messages to 140 keystrokes. So here's a way to describe the Internet's latest craze within Twitter's space restrictions: It's a potluck of pithy self-expression simmering with whimsy, narcissism, voyeurism, hucksterism, tedium and sometimes useful information.
Charles Bobrinskoy of Ariel Investments has gone scavenging in Wall Street's trash can, and found a favorite stock to recommend. "Every time I'm on and I talk about this name, I get hate mail," Bobrinskoy told CNBC. "That makes me feel even better."
Stocks opened slightly lower Friday, led by banks after British bank Lloyds posted a bigger-than-expected losses.
Stocks rallied on Thursday on hopes that the government's plan to shore up the financial system could quickly spark lending.
Monday's rally in the Nasdaq? Yeah, that won't last.
Having a tough time sifting through the technology names? Find out which tech stock Pete Najarian just put on his radar!
Not even big layoffs can convince investors that companies are shoring up their balance sheet and are a safe place to put money.
Stocks ended at session highs Wednesday, led by banks, amid enthusiasm for this so-called "bad bank" plan and as the $825 billion stimulus package neared approval.
PepsiCo calculated the amount of carbon dioxide emitted to the atmosphere for each half-gallon carton of orange juice, hoping to be able to promote supposedly low-carbon products to consumers anxious about rising global temperatures.
With the big game just around the corner, here are some of the companies that are primed for big business on the back of Super Sunday.
No question these are tumultuous times for Apple Inc. , and while it's easy to be distracted by the management, or mis-management at its highest echelons —depending upon who and what you believe — let's not forget that there is a company operating beneath those headlines, and that it will report its first quarter earnings Wednesday.
Stocks have rallied off their lows late in the day, partly on word that Senate Majority Leader Reid believes he has the necessary votes to approve the additional $350 billion of the TARP plan.
Charles Bobrinskoy of Manning & Napier Advisors has some essential questions to ask about the economic climate, its effects on stocks, and the scope of bargains: How bad is the news? How bad did we expect it to be? But beware of generalization. "What you have to do is pick through the rubble of 2008 and find out individual companies where the negativity is too great."
If you’re a tech investors you might want to keep a close on the CES show. We’re hearing some things….
Here's the thing about technology and the technology industry: pioneers and visionaries like Microsoft, Intel, Sony and so many others didn't make their fortunes focused on today and tomorrow. They're all about the future, which is particularly important in today's current economic climate.
Stocks ended a topsy-turvy session higher as investors juggled a profit warning from Bank of America and some dismal economic news with optimism over the Obama stimulus plan.