Odds are against the stock market's aging bull making it through a sixth year, but this is no ordinary bull market.» Read More
The Virginia Tech gunman sent photographs, videos and writings to NBC in New York before he died in the massacre that left 33 people dead, authorities said Wednesday.
At its "First Look" presentation to advertisers Tuesday -- like the TV Networks ad upfronts -- AOL announced five web broadband deals. Randy Falco presented partnerships with Dreamworks Animation, Ellen, and reality TV guru-producer, Mark Burnett. These big announcements designed to draw advertising dollars, promising advertisers better metrics on who's watching what, than you can get from TV ads.
AMR, parent of No. 1 U.S. air carrier American Airlines, swung to an $81 million profit on Wednesday from a year-ago loss as it filled more seats on planes, charged higher fares and paid less for fuel.
Texas' Attorney General said he filed a court action against CVS/Caremark, after finding customer records including personal information in a trash dumpster behind one of the chain's Texas stores.
Black & Decker raised its first-quarter profit and sales forecasts late Monday, citing strong international demand for power tools and favorable U.S. order trends. Shares of the company rose.
Media company Dow Jones reported a rise in first-quarter operating income that beat the market's expectations Friday, citing strength in its online business and its ability to control costs.
Cramer is finally getting behind "green" companies - all because of a little Supreme Court decision handed down two weeks ago. 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.
Some of the world’s most popular music artists will perform in an unprecedented, global 24-hour concert event to raise funds and awareness to combat global warning, the event’s executive producer told CNBC’s Bill Griffeth on “Power Lunch.”
Wal-Mart, the world's largest retailer, has reclaimed its position as the largest corporation in the U.S. among the Fortune 500, pushing Exxon Mobil down to number two. With more than $351 billion dollars in revenue, the magazine ranks Wal-Mart slightly ahead of the energy giant. Wal-Mart is on top for the fifth time in six years.
Good morning all. Parker Robinson and James Kraber maintain the top two spots on the overall leaderboard. As the leaders begin to amass more capital, they are starting to make less risky trades and diversify more. Parker's portfolio value stands at $2,826,461.09 up only $2,950 including $3,000 in bonus bucks.
Stocks closed higher Friday following positive earnings guidance from a handful of big companies, pushing the major indexes up for the week. Bullish quarterly earnings forecasts by both Merck and McDonald's lifted the Dow Jones Industrial Average, which ended up 0.4% for the week. The S&P 500 rose 0.6%, while the Nasdaq climbed 0.8%.
As corporate earnings reports begin in earnest next week, merely meeting Wall Street expectations may not be good enough. Companies may have to beat forecasts to compete for investor dollars.
General Electric said Friday first-quarter earnings rose, helped by strong demand for heavy equipment, which boosted profit at its infrastructure segment and offset weakness at its plastics and subprime-mortgage businesses.
Good morning. Parker Robinson and James Kraber remain the dynamic duo at the top of the leaderboard. Parker's portfolio value stands at $2,823,511.09 down $8,592.18 or -0.30% from Wednesday's total with his biggest dollar loss on RIM costing him $6,324.16.
Inflation data could play a big role in setting the course for stocks, which so far are looking for direction ahead of the opening. Asia markets were mostly lower, while Europe's stock markets this morning are mostly higher.
CBS fired Don Imus from his radio show Thursday, the finale to a stunning fall for one of the nation's most prominent broadcasters. Imus initially was suspended for calling the Rutgers women's basketball team "nappy-headed hos" last week, but outrage continued and advertisers bolted from his programs.
NBC News has decided that its cable news channel, MSNBC will no longer simulcast the Don Imus radio program, effective immediately. CBS Radio says its two week suspension of the program stands although it is monitoring the situation. Advertisers have been defecting from the controversial radio host.
The SEC’s campaign to ensure more disclosure of executive pay seems to be bringing more confusion than clarity this proxy season, CNBC's Mary Thompson reports. The new Compensation, Discussion and Analysis (CD&A) section, which averages about 5,000 words or nine pages, is meant to help shareholders. But experts say sifting through the new data is challenging and investors still don’t get all the information they need.
Procter & Gamble, Staples and Bigelow Tea have suspended their advertising spots on Don Imus's radio show in reaction to his comments about the Rutgers women's basketball team, according to the Wall Street Journal.
CNBC's Donny Deutsch, the host of "The Big Idea" and self-described "ad sherpa, says that sponsorship, more than politics, may spell the professional doom of radio host Don Imus.Speaking on "Power Lunch," Deutsch talked about Imus' comments about the Rutgers University womens' basketball team with Sue Herera. Deutsch said "what really matters" is when the advertisers weigh in. "It's about money."