U.S. stocks ended narrowly mixed in light volume trade, under some pressure from declines in Disney and oil prices.» Read More
Stocks struggled — and lost — Wednesday as traders mulled a possible bailout of Greece and the Fed's exit strategy after comments from Bernanke.
Last night on Disney's conference call, CEO Bob Iger called Apple's iPad a "game changer; but to CNBC viewers this wasn't much of a surprise.
Disney CEO Bob Iger had tons to say about the need to innovate when I spoke to him after the company's fiscal fourth quarter earnings. Under pressure from piracy and a mature DVD market Disney is throwing out the old rules and looking for new ways to grow revenue.
Stocks continue to be tethered to the outcome of a potential Greece rescue plan. Futures were up modestly, with European banks leading the way. However, shortly before 8am ET, futures lost most of their gains as a Reuters headline cited comments from a German government official that no decision on aid has been made, nor is one pending.
I sat down with Disney CEO Bob Iger for an exclusive interview after the company's fiscal first quarter earnings call.
Futures were pointing to a higher open Wednesday but pared gains after a report showed the US trade gap widened more than expected.
The confusion is palpable on the Street as investors grapple with conflicting signals about this bull market.
The media and entertainment conglomerate reported sales and a profit that both topped what analysts were expecting, as a recovering advertising market boosted its media operations and offset flat revenues at its parks and studio division.
The results are really a media network's story, a sign of the improving health of the ad market and the fact that subscription fees continue to grow
Stocks closed broadly higher on optimism that help was on the way for Greece to deal with its heavy debt burden.
Stocks staged a relief rally Wednesday amid talks of a bailout for Greece and positive earnings and sales news from some key Dow components.
Stocks rose at the open on Wednesday amid talks of a bailout for Greece and kept climbing through the morning on positive earnings and sales news. What’s ahead for the markets? Sean Clark, CIO at Clark Capital Management, and Jerry Castellini, president and CIO of CastleArk Management, shared their outlooks.
Coca-Cola reported a profit that matched analysts' forecasts Tuesday, while revenue outpaced Wall Street's sales expectations. Is the stock a buy? David Silver, equity research analyst at Wall Street Strategies, shared his analysis on the firm.
U.S. stock index futures are pointing to a higher open Tuesday morning, a day after a last-hour selloff pushed the Dow to its first close below 10,000 since November, and the S&P 500 to a fresh three-month closing low as well.
Coca-Cola releases its quarterly report this morning. Disney reports after the bell. CNBC is all over both announcements, but we want to know what you think. Of the two big Dow players, which is the better buy? Share your opinion by taking our poll.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, Feb. 9.
The Dow dropped more than 100 points, or 1 percent, as financials and commodities sold off amid jitters about the global recovery. Home Depot and HP were the only Dow components that ended higher.
Considering materials, energy, tech and financials are all down over 10% since January, is the selling over?
The recent pullback has investors wondering if this is a buying opportunity or a sign of worse to come for the markets. James Shelton, CIO of Kanaly Trust, and David Katz, CIO of Matrix Asset Advisors, shared their views.
Stocks opened lower Monday as worries about Europe's debt woes overshadowed a couple of earnings beats. DuPont and Alcoa were the biggest Dow decliners at the open. CIT shares jumped as former Merrill chief John Thain took the helm.