Despite steadily rising U.S. auto sales, shares of Ford and GM have failed to keep up with the rising equity markets, TheStreet.com reports.
Kia has touched off an unexpected firestorm in Northern Ireland over the name of its new car.
October is known as the jinx month because of crashes in 1929, 1987, Friday the 13th in 1989 and the financial meltdown in 2008. Yet, according to the Stock Trader's Almanac, October is a "bear killer" and turned the tide in 11 post World War II bear markets.
Record-breaking gold tries to keep pace with silver in a busy week that begins with Buffett's burden and drumrolls towards Jobs Friday. Here's what we're watching.
If you're thinking that crude has to be topping out, think again. A perfect storm may be brewing that sends oil prices shooting higher, still.
General Motors is cutting non-essential expenses and travel while it assesses the situation in Japan, a sign the auto industry is unsure how much the earthquake and tsunami may cripple the production of new cars and trucks.
Twitter is taking its time putting the final touch on its business model, but major companies have been cashing in on Twitter for years.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
Thursday's continued string of better than expected earnings reports plus a better number on existing home sales encouraged the bulls and scared the shorts. 3M, Qualcomm, Bristol Meyers, Ford and McDonald's all did better than expected and they represent quite a cross section of industries. But I am still troubled by the fact that revenue growth is lacking and the better earnings are coming from cost cutting which can only go on for so long. I remain cautious.
The New York Auto show opens its doors to the public this holiday weekend to an ever more economy-conscious public. Click to see what they have to offer.
The threat of a government-backed bankruptcy is necessary to drive a "breakthrough," structural change for the auto industry, said Mike Jackson, AutoNation chairman & CEO.
You know what's worse than finding out that Citigroup is buying a $50 million top-of-the-line corporate jet? Finding out that Citi actually owns a whole subsidiary called CitiFlight that manages its fleet of corporate jets.
You could hear the screams on Wall Street (and perhaps a few sighs of relief that the bloodletting was over -- for today at least) when the Dow closed down 427 points -- to a level BELOW 8,000 for the first time in over five years. The market's in "critical condition," says Cramer, and likens it to a "hospital emergency room."
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Fossil and Newmont Mining popped while China Mobile and Fifth Third Bancorp dropped.
Actually, no. Too bad Chris Cox doesn't know that.
Stocks closed lower Monday, snapping last week's rally, amid a fresh wave of financial worries and inflation concerns. General Motors rose.
What’s the trade as agriculture stocks bounce after a rocky January? Find out from Bill Doyle, CEO of #1 fertilizer company Potash Corp. Also get the traders' GM and wireless plays.
If you're among those who think the Detroit "Big Three" are a lost cause that, despite improving quality and efficiency, are simply in a long, slow slide that shows no sign of ending, listen up. The latest study on the efficiency from Harbour Consulting shows the Big Three are closing the gap with Asian competitors. Want more?