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Stocks Walt Disney Co

  • If you’re somewhat optimistic, if you think the tape will hold, the Fast pros say the following stocks belong on your radar.

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  • When Dress For Success came out in 1975, it set rigid rules for executive attire: The “proper” colors for a suit were blue, gray and beige; the most “authoritative” suit was a dark pinstripe; and the “most acceptable” dress shirt was white or solid colors. (No dresses here; The Women’s Dress For Success Book didn’t come out until 1977.)Today, there are no rules, other than being put-together from head to toe, no detail spared. The proper colors are ones that work with your coloring, the most aut

    These days there are no dress-for-success rules, other than being put-together from head to toe, no detail spared. Here are the CEOs who have it down pat.

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    Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:

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    As with past technological threats, network executives are closing ranks against a Dish Network device that undermines the broadcast business model. The New York Times reports.

  • Sheryl Sandberg

    As the social network’s COO, Sandberg runs its all-important advertising business, business development, and oversees hiring. In her four years at the company she’s helped Facebook become profitable, expand internationally, and grow its user base by more than a dozen times over to over 900 million.

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  • Jim Cramer

    “I want to invest in businesses that I can understand, not in businesses that even the CEOs find unfathomable,” Cramer said.

  • He also comments on how Disney is looking at returning value to shareholders, the success of "The Avengers" movie franchise and the failure of "John Carter."

  • Disney CEO: We Feel Stock is Undervalued

    Bob Iger, CEO of Disney, tells CNBC's Jim Cramer that DIS is undervalued. He also shares his view on the health of the consumer.

  • Stocks faded in the final hour of trading to close mixed Friday, with major indexes logging a second weekly decline, pressured by news of JPMorgan's trading loss and amid ongoing worries over the euro zone.

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    Iger led off the earnings call with a heavy emphasis on international growth, China in particular. Iger says China is a "priority" and that the Shanghai resort, which is now under construction, will be very important for international growth.

  • Stocks ended off their worst levels Wednesday following news that Greece will receive another bailout payment, but still closed in negative territory amid lingering concerns over the rest of the euro zone.

  • Stock index futures pointed to a weaker open for Wall Street Wednesday, tracking stocks in Europe lower with Spanish banks sharply down over fears that they will be forced to raise a further 35 billion euros ($45 billion) to cover losses on their property assets.

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    Take a look at some of Wednesday's morning movers:

  • “I’m surprised Disney isn’t up more in the after-market,” says trader Stephen Weiss after parsing through Disney earnings. “I think the stock is cheap.”

  • Cable Networks Drive Disney's Earnings, Analyst

    Barton Crockett, Lazard Capital Markets, discusses Disney's Q2 numbers and his "buy" rating and $53 price target on the stock, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin and the Fast Money traders.

  • Stocks recovered more than half their losses, but still closed in negative territory Tuesday as political uncertainty in Greece kept investors on edge.