By reflecting on the worst of the market, Jim Cramer often finds valuable lessons that inform his decisions going forward.» Read More
"A lot of this bad (economic) news is kind of old news--I think it's already priced into the market," explains Matthew Tuttle, president of Tuttle Wealth Management.
TiVo announced its earnings Wednesday, showing the results of its new, broader focus-- licensing its technology to cable companies, selling interactive TV ads and results of whether those ads are watched, and pushing forward with movie and music downloads.
Forbes just released its annual list of the world's wealthiest individuals, with Warren Buffett climbing to the number one spot. Here is the list of largest companies by Market Cap on the S&P 500.
After years of grand jury testimony, the trial of Anthony Pellicano, erstwhile private eye-to-the-stars, starts this week. Jury selection is underway in downtown Los Angeles.
As stocks continued to tumble, CNBC asked the experts where they would put money now.
Stocks declined Tuesday after dismal corporate news about Intel and Citigroup.
The chairman of Holland and Co. sees the bears going away by this summer, making this the ideal time to be buying.
U.S. stock index futures pointed lower Tuesday, with no major data expected and with corporate news adding to investors' gloomy mood.
Stocks turned mixed Monday after Ford turned in better-than-expected sales results and announced layoffs.
The maker of the iPod and iPhone. The Oracle of Omaha. The parent of CNBC.com. Investors know them very well, and, according to Fortune Magazine, the experts have proclaimed them the Most Admired Companies in America.
Will Ferrell stumbled at the North American box office Sunday with his latest sports comedy, "Semi-Pro." The basketball spoof narrowly took the No. 1 spot with disappointing ticket sales of $15.3 million, its struggling distributor New Line Cinema said
Even when the markets are having a lousy day, John Buckingham sees buying opportunities. He's the chief executive and chief investment officer at Al Frank Asset Managament, whose Al Frank Fund VALUX -- rated four stars by Morningstar -- has gleaned returns of 5.8 percent over the last three years and 20.8 percent over five years.
On Wednesday I reported about the network launch of "Quarterlife," the first show produced for the Internet to air on TV. The ratings were a HUGE disappointment, it was a distant third in the 10 pm hour, just 3.86 million viewers, and just a 1.3 rating in the crucial 18-49 year old group.
Amid a wave of mixed economic signals, CNBC asked the pros where they would invest.
Harbor Advisory's chief investment officer Jack DeGan has no doubts that these are challenging times. He's got some tough stocks to ride out the rough weather with.
A new hour-long show called "Quarterlife," debuting tonight on NBC, will be the first-ever show produced and shot for the Internet to air on network TV.
CBS beat expectations thanks to better than expected performance from its TV and Outdoor divisions, while its overhead came in lower than expected. The company reported earnings from continuing operations of 54 cents per share, a penny above Wall Street's consensus estimate.
The 80th Annual Academy Awards brought the glamour and champagne back to Hollywood after a grim 100-day strike. John Stewart cracked the requisite jokes about the work stoppage -- calling the Oscars the "makeup sex" for the industry.
The new assassination thriller "Vantage Point" shot to the No. 1 spot at the weekend box office in North America while Oscar nominees "Juno" and "There Will Be Blood" enjoyed solid sales ahead of Sunday's Academy Awards ceremony.
Hillary Clinton faces a huge challenge over the next 10 days in trying to reverse Barack Obama's momentum enough to win Ohio and Texas on march 4 and get back into the race for the Democratic nomination. In last night's debate in Austin, Clinton worked all angles.