Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Stocks ended higher and the Dow closed at a new record after the Federal Reserve voted to keep interest rates unchanged. "You're seeing a lot of money that was put on the sidelines earlier in the day … that money was safe to come into the market," said Jeff Kleintop, chief market strategist at LPL Financial Services.
In TV's worst spring in recent memory, an alarming number of Americans drifted away from television the past two months: More than 2.5 million fewer people were watching ABC, CBS, NBC and Fox than at the same time last year, statistics show.
They are the highest paid members of society. No, not the New York Yankees. We’re talking about America’s CEO’s. But while their compensations have soared, their tenures are shrinking. The Wall Street Journal's Alan Murray reveals who is likely to get the axe, next.
The guys go behind the headlines and give you their take on... buyout rumors that are swirling ... consolidation in the metals space... and more.
Tuesday after the bell, I reported Disney earnings. I started my report by saying the company "hit it out of the park" on earnings, beating the street by six cents. I then said revenues missed a bit, while still growing.
Walt Disney said second-quarter earnings rose 27%, handily beating analysts' forecasts, given strong results from its film studio, advertising sales at ESPN and international sales of its TV shows, including "Desperate Housewives."
The cable industry is assembling in Las Vegas for a major convention, where competition, convergence and content are the buzz words.
The NCTA cable show is as much about technology as it is about strategy.
We have an earnings video news report by CNBC/Wall Street Journal Editor Bob O'Brien. Bob looked at three companies--Disney, CVS Caremark and Molson-Coors. Disney reports after the bell today and CVS has already reported. Molson has yet to.
Stocks look ready to take a rest today ahead of tomorrow's Federal Reserve meeting. Futures point to a lower opening that could crimp the Dow's run into record territory. European stocks are weaker, and Asian markets were mostly lower over night though China's stock market surged 3% to an all-time high.
Spider-Man caught just about everyone in his web. The super hero's latest adventure, "Spider-Man 3," smashed box-office records with a $148 million haul in its first three days, according to studio estimates Sunday.
"Spider-Man 3" is breaking records, and it hasn't even opened in the U.S. yet; it premiered in Tokyo in April, and opened in 16 Asian and European countries on Tuesday, bringing in $29 million dollars on its first day alone.Throughout Asia, the film opened bigger than the first and second films in the series; in some countries, it out-grossed the combined opening day of Spidey 1 and 2. And in some countries, the movie broke records for the biggest single-grossing day ever.
When the market is as hot as it's been, a portfolio can feel too diversified. Cramer's urging patience. It's always better to have your assets spread around - even if it means leaving some money on the table.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
Rosie O'Donnell's stormy tenure on "The View" will be a short one. The opinionated host was unable to agree on a contract with ABC, and she'll leave the show in June.
The face of Hannibal Lecter was no match for Shia LaBeouf in a box-office battle of murder thrillers.
Every year the TV networks gather with advertisers at Radio City Music Hall in New York in mid-May. The TV nets trot out their new shows, trying to lure advertisers with big parties and big promises of big hits, everyone hoping to hit the next "Friends." NBC starts off the upfronts on May 14 and I'll be there.
Michael Eisner joined CNBC’s Sue Herera on “Power Lunch” to talk about his new ventures. The former Walt Disney CEO turned investment mogul spoke about the changing media landscape and his predictions for the future.
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission issued a voluntary recall of Baby Einstein Caterpillar Sleepwear and Baby Einstein Duck Sleepwear sold at Disney Stores North America, a unit of Children's Place Retail Stores.
You'd be surprised with how much can happen in a mere 30 seconds on Mad Money. Here's a perfect example.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
The Walt Disney Co. could have to pay up to $33.5 million to rectify improper backdating of stock options that were granted to Pixar employees before Disney bought the company, a regulatory filing states.