The Super Bowl is Twitter's biggest annual event. But this year Twitter is facing more competition from Facebook.» Read More
Are we at a bottom? Still not clear, but when you have rallies like yesterday, when you have Lowry, the oldest technical analysis service in the U.S., say to their clients, "The last two days appeared to represent a possible selling climax," you do get a lot of people nibbling, and today we are helped by Jamie Dimon and friends.
Earnings from J.P. Morgan and some other big companies could sway the market's early direction, but traders are closely watching oil to see if it will make or break the upswing in stocks.
Stocks finished lower, led by financials, as investors worried that the bailout of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac might not be enough to prevent further turmoil in financial markets.
Warren Buffett's reputation as a technophobe may be cracking. Today he told CNBC he'll "probably" get an Amazon Kindle as he "edges" into the 21st century. See the video clip and read the transcript of Julia Boorstin's Sun Valley conversation with Buffett about technology, the economy, Berkshire's stock slide, and Barack Obama's chances in November.
A new no-calorie sweetener jointly developed by Coca-Cola and Cargill will go on sale for the first time on Wednesday. The sweetener, named Truvia, is made from the leaves of stevia, an herb grown in South America and Asia.
Wall Street is bracing for a big round of second-quarter earnings reports that few expect to deliver good news for the state of corporate America.
Cramer explains a few moral imperatives every potential investor needs to know.
Winning sectors like coal have taken a hit. Who's on top now?
Jon Hilsenrath, money and investing news editor at The Wall Street Journal, offered CNBC his "4 for 4": the four stocks he says investors must watch on this shortened business week.
One sector in particular is up despite a previous beat-down. Is this a sign?
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Goldman Sachs and Wyeth popped while Coca-Cola and Denny’s dropped.
With the credit crunch weighing on consumers' wallets, tap water is making a comeback.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Hess and GameStop popped while Verizon and Coca-Cola dropped.
As the world watched Tiger Woods and Rocco Mediate take it down to the wire at the US Open, the Dow was struggling with its own rivalry: Banks were trying to lead a rally, while a handful of stocks were dragging on the blue-chip index. Oil ended down at $134.34 abarrel.
Sky-high food and fuel prices will make it hard for this company to meet analyst expectations.
Futures traders are betting on rate hikes later this year. How should you trade a stronger dollar?
Stocks struggled to hold gains Tuesday as bank stocks rallied but comments from Bernanke hung over the market like a cloud. Oil dropped more than $3 to settle at $131.31 a barrel.
Stocks ticked higher Tuesday as the rally started in bank stocks and then filtered into the broader market.
For the stock market, this summer is going to be all about oil. "At this point the market is almost held hostage to oil prices," says David Twibell of Colorado Capital Bank.
Plus, what's wrong with these Brazil stocks lately?