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  • Middle East Turmoil

    Stocks ended slightly higher after trading lower most of the session as Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke indicated the central bank would continue to stimulate the economy, even amid signs of growing strength in the U.S. economy, evident in news out early in the session. Cisco and BofA rose, while Merck fell.

  • Middle East Turmoil

    Stocks turned higher after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke indicated the central bank would continue to stimulate the economy, even amid signs of growing strength in the U.S. economy. Cicsco and Bank of America rose, while Merck fell.

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    If there were ever proof that earnings quality doesn’t matter it would be today’s 18% rise in Green Mountain Coffee Roasters to an all-time high.

  • Middle East Turmoil

    Stocks fell Thursday as investors weighed strong signs of an economy on the mend against increasing worries over Egypt and signs pointing to an end to the recent rally.  Merck and Alcoa fell, while Bank of America gained.

  • annuities

    One part of the ETF (exchange-traded fund) story that hasn’t gotten much attention, actively managed ETFs.  Unlike most ETFs, which are really nothing more than an index, actively managed ETFs are just that—actively managed by a manager who is trying to beat the market.

  • After gains of more than 260% last year, if you thought this latest earnings report would drag down Netflix- you thought wrong.

  • The smart investor will wait awhile before he goes near this stock, Cramer said.

  • With another week of trading behind us, here's a look back at some market movers you might have missed.

  • Stocks ended the week higher despite lack of progress on a tax bill as investors looked to positive economic and corporate news.  GE and Pfizer rose, while Kraft and Boeing fell.

  • Stocks gained Friday following a handful of positive economic news and after GE boosted its quarterly dividend for the second time this year. GE and Pfizer rose, while Kraft and Boeing fell.

  • Yield landed front and center on Friday after industrial giant GE boosted its dividend. What's the trade?

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    Shares of Vermont based, Green Mountain Coffee Roasters dropped more than 10% at the open after the company cut its outlook for 2011 - so is now the time you should be buying or selling?

  • Stocks gained after General Electric boosted its quarterly dividend. Stocks had been fluctuating in a narrow range Friday despite a better-than-expected reading of consumer confidence, and a narrowing of the U.S. trade deficit in October.

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    For the first quarter, Green Mountain Roasters guided to a range of 14 cents to 18 cents a share, which was below street estimates. And remember, it offered up that 4 cent spread even though it only two weeks left in that quarter.

  • Shares of Green Mountain Coffee got slammed in extended trade after the company lowered its EPS outlook. What must you know?

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    After the market closed Monday, Green Mountain Coffee issued a press release saying it would announce long-awaited and delayed fourth quarter financial results after the market’s close on December 9.

  • Your morning cup of coffee may cost you more money going forward. Coffee futures have jumped more than 40 percent in the last year and there are expectations of a smaller than normal crop next year. So how should investors trade the commodity?

  • Stocks clawed back, but still ended mixed, as techs and retailers rose in the final half hour of trading and the market continued to digest a potential insider trader scandal as well as a lack of clarity over the direction of financially troubled European countries. BofA and JPMorgan fell, while HP rose.

  • Stocks pared losses Monday afternoon as techs and retailers rose in the final half hour of trading as the market continued to digest a potential insider trader scandal as well as a lack of clarity over the direction of financially troubled European countries. BofA and JPMorgan fell, while HP rose.

  • Hewlett-Packard's outlook could provide greater clarity on whether Cisco's dim outlook is widespread, or limited to the networking-equipment giant alone.