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  • Pandora trader wearing single symbol P on his jacket at the NYSE

    Online-radio service Pandora Media and Internet real-estate tracking website Zillow are about to join a rare group of publicly traded companies that have single-letter ticker symbols.

  • The Next Big Tech IPO: Pandora?

    Stocks slipped slightly from session highs but still closed broadly higher Tuesday, led by gains in the energy sector, following a handful of economic news that helped boost market confidence.

  • Stocks pointed to a higher close Tuesday after a handful of economic data helped boost market confidence and after Fed chairman Ben Bernanke said failure to raise debt ceiling could result in severe market disruption.

  • Stocks rallied over 1 percent Tuesday following a handful of economic data that helped boost investor confidence and after China's robust industrial production report.

  • Apple Store Upper Westside Manhattan

    Apple is challenging the dominance of department stores, according to The Wall Street Journal. But there are several functions an anchor serves that Apple is unlikely to fill.

  • J.C. Penney's same-store sales disappointed traders in April, and the sentiment is negative going into its monthly report.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Thursday could be a big day for traders as the latest same-store sales data hits the Street.

  • Martha Stewart reacts while responding to a question during a news conference Thursday Aug. 25, 2005 in New York.(AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

    Martha Stewart would not tell CNBC if Blackstone Group was hired to sell Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia or if she would take the company private.

  • Expedia Cuts Deal with Groupon

    Stocks sank more than 2 percent Wednesday, following several economic reports that confirmed a struggling recovery and after Moody's downgraded Greece's bond ratings deeper into junk status.

  • m_romney.jpg

    Mitt Romney's presidential campaign will focus on his executive experience in the Massachusetts statehouse, but the former Bay State governor and GOP presidential hopeful's calls as co-founder of Bain Capital have had a much bigger impact on the American consumer so far. ...A report from TheStreet.

  • Stocks tumbled after several economic reports confirmed the economy has weakened, leading some analysts to expect further bad news in Friday's key jobs report.

  • With May coming to an end today, here is a look at the best and worst performing stocks within the major US averages, as of midday trading.

  • It is probably hard to imagine Exxon Mobil CEO Rex Tillerson babysitting, or James Dimon of J.P. Morgan Chase cooking French fries. While neither one of those men ever held those particular jobs, many of the wealthiest and most powerful CEOs in the world earned their first paychecks by delivering newspapers, mowing lawns or waiting tables. After all, everyone has to start somewhere. Click ahead to see the first jobs held by some of today’s most powerful CEOs.

    Many of the wealthiest and most powerful CEOs in the world earned their first paychecks by delivering newspapers, mowing lawns or waiting tables. Learn more.

  • A sign is displayed outside of the Google headquarters in Mountain View, California.

    Google hopes to nudge consumers and merchants into a world where the smartphone has replaced the wallet as the container for credit cards, coupons and receipts.

  • These companies could actually benefit from home foreclosures, Cramer said.

  • Do earnings reports from Gap and others signal that higher commodity costs are starting to hit companies where it hurts - on the bottom line?

  • A sharp sell-off in Gap after hours may be an opportunity, if you're nimble.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Reprofiling? Default for Greece is clearly on the agenda. Jean-Claude Juncker, the head of euro zone finance ministers, says they are considering "reprofiling" Greece's debt, which seems to mean extending the maturities. Call it what you want—reprofiling, or a "soft restructuring," but S&P has already noted that extending maturities is a form of default.