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  • Regis Philbin

    Philbin announced his impending retirement at the start of Tuesday morning's "Live With Regis and Kelly," which he has hosted for more than a quarter-century, most recently sharing hosting duties with Kelly Ripa.

  • Workers make sports shoes on a product line at the Li-Ning (Jingmen) Industrial Park on December 17, 2009 in Jingmen of Hubei Province, China. Chinese sportswear firm Li-Ning which is China's largest sports clothing company, invested about 1.2 billion yuan with its partners to build the 3,200 ares Industrial Park.

    Looking ahead 10 years from now, you may just be sporting Li Ning’s latest running shoes, baking in Haier’s top class ovens or “baidu-ing” on China’s fastest growing search portal, Baidu.

  • Stocks ended at new record highs as the Federal Reserve reported improving economic conditions across the country, and as upbeat earnings outlooks for banks lifted investor sentiment. JPMorgan and Bank of America rose, while Disney fell.

  • Stocks traded off the highs of the day, but remained significantly up, as the Federal Reserve reported improving economic conditions across the country, and as upbeat earnings outlooks for banks lifted investor sentiment. JPMorgan and Boeing rose, while Alcoa fell.

  • hiring_sign_200.jpg

    The December jobs report may have disappointed some but there are signs that the market is improving — as everything from earnings forecasts to a homeless guy's story seems to indicate.

  • Despite today’s small pullback, stocks this week have continued to build on their gains since the now 6-month old rally began back at the beginning of July, when the major indices hit their 2010 lows.

  • williams_SG_300.jpg

    It went from a heartwarming story to schadenfreude within his 15 minutes of fame: A dirt-digging web site has found that Ted Williams, the homeless guy who stunned the Internet world with his golden voice, has a 20-year criminal record.

  • CES 2011 - Your Digital Life - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks closed at new multi-year highs Wednesday to new multi-year highs as investors cheered a handful of positive economic reports about jobs and service sector growth, and commodities turned higher. AmEx and Disney rose, while Intel fell.

  • CES 2011 - Your Digital Life - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks continued to rise in the last hour of trading to new multi-year highs on Wednesday as investors cheered a handful of positive economic reports about jobs and service sector growth, and commodities turned higher. AmEx and Disney rose, while Intel fell.

  • Cramer on Wednesday revealed three trades he likes and why.

  • Ted Williams

    If this isn’t a sign the job market is on the way up, I don’t know what is: Job offers are pouring in for Ted Williams, a former radio announcer-turned-homeless guy who used to panhandle on a highway ramp in Columbus, Ohio.

  • Stocks gained as investors began to take heart from a series of positive economic reports. Disney and AmEx gained, while Coca-Cola fell.

  • Six in 60

    Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.

  • ces_2010_blog2_140.jpg

    CES kicks off today and buzz is already building about the hot new devices and services that will grab the attention of consumers and investors. Some clear themes have already emerged and it's all about new mobile devices, seamless integration of streaming and traditional content, more powerful chips, and persistent 3D.

  • Stocks closed mixed a day after hitting multiyear highs despite positive economic news and after word the Federal Reserve didn't believe the economy had improved enough by December to alter its economic stimulus program.

  • Stocks gained some strength in the final hour of trading, but remained mixed after news the Federal Reserve didn't believe the economy had improved enough by December to alter its economic stimulus program. Alcoa and Walt Disney rose, while McDonald's fell.

  • Stocks continued to trade mixed despite upbeat economic news from the auto sector, as General Motors reported a surge in sales, and better-than-expected factory orders. Alcoa rose, while McDonald's fell.

  • watching_tv_200.jpg

    Americans watched more television than ever in 2010, according to the Nielsen Company, and the generation-long shift to cable from broadcast continued, the New York Times reports.

  • The Dow opened modestly lower on New Year's Eve, meaning an otherwise strong year for U.S. stocks could end on a negative note on the final day of trading for the year.

  • The traders are keeping a close eye on Disney, which is making a run at a 10-year high.