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Earnings will be a challenge for stocks in the coming week, as major bank and tech firms report, along with hundreds of other companies.
Some of the market’s biggest stocks will report, but a certain Senate race may prove more important.
With earnings reports from Google, IBM and more about to flood the Street and move the market, how should you be positioned?
On a week where Alcoa kicked off the earnings season with a miss, oil fell back below $80 per barrel, and the equity markets hit new intraday 52-week highs before losing momentum Friday with a triple digit loss for the Dow, and ended up turning in a negative weekly performance.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, Jan. 19.
JPMorgan dashed hopes that the consumer is on the mend and sparked broad selling in the banking sector. So why does Steve Grasso think the space could pop next week?
In extended trade, shares of Intel climbed as much as 3% after the company reported earnings that blew past expectations. On these results, what’s your next move?
Optimism into Intel's fourth quarter earnings report tonight was already high. Just look at the 2 percent move ahead of the numbers, even as Intel sat at a 16-month high, as a key example. Volume was enormous today, around 130 million shares for a stock that normally trades at less than half that.
The move will put the manufacturer of products such as Tide detergent, Pampers diapers and Gillette shavers in direct competition with the some of its biggest customers, traditional retailers.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average is currently trading near 10,700, but Jeff Hirsch, editor at Stock Traders Almanac told investors that the index could reach 15,000 by 2011. He shared his insights.
Wall Street staged another late-day rally as investors were undeterred by a weak picture in the jobs market and retail, as well as a government move to punish bailed-out bankers.
Markets rose slightly on Thursday despite disappointments in jobs and retail sales. How should investors be positioned in this type of environment? Keith Goddard, president of Capital Advisors, shared his insights.
Earnings season kicked off this week and investors are waiting to hear results from tech giant Intel after the closing bell today. How important is earnings to the markets? Ted Parrish, co-portfolio manager of Henssler Equity Fund shared his view.
Wall Street's stumble over weak economic trends was a short one, as investors turned an early loss into a modest gain despite disappointments in jobs and retail sales.
Wall Street's direction Thursday is likely to be driven — at least in the early morning — by two key economic numbers, the weekly jobless claims report and December retail sales.
Tuesday’s pullback was virtually inevitable, but that doesn’t mean you cash out now.
There’s a lot of value in the overall markets right now, said Bill Miller, chairman, CIO and portfolio manager at Legg Mason Capital Management. He shared his market strategy and stock picks with investors.
The U.S. and global technology market will continue to grow in 2010, said Andrew Bartels, vice president and principal analyst at Forrester Research. He shared his sector outlook.
As the economy recovers and the outlook for jobs improves, employers are looking to hire again. That’s why now is a good time for the business community to make a belated resolution for 2010: to make the hiring of Soldiers and veterans a top national priority.
'Bond vigilantes' are selling Eastern European, Dubai, Irish and Italian debt and at some point will go for bigger bait, Guy Monson, managing partner and CIO of Sarasin & Partners, told CNBC late Monday.