Stocks turned lower Wednesdy after a report showed new home sales hit a record low last month.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Wednesday.
The iPhone 4 is slimmer, with an improved screen and audio. But it was a hit before the public knew that. The NYT reports.
Stocks fell sharply Tuesday, dragged down by disappointing housing data and weakness in energy shares.
Stocks fell further in late trading Tuesday as energy stocks dragged and technology and health care stocks were higher.
According to the latest KPMG survey, tech CEOs are feeling bullish about the economy and tech spending. So how do investors trade the news? Mark Stahlman, partner at TMT Strategies and Brad Gastwirth, executive managing director at ABR Investment Strategy discussed their best plays.
This has been a difficult few quarters for Adobe. Not financially, but technically. At least if you believe the folks at Apple, particularly Steve Jobs who put a very public face on what he says are Adobe's severe technical shortcomings when it comes to Flash.
Stocks retreated Monday afternoon as a China-fueled rally petered out. Alcoa was still up sharply.
Sluggish US job growth, prudent American consumers, Europe's debt woes, China's economy — with each report comes an overreaction. The S&P 500 is little changed this year after jumping 65 percent from the low in March 2009 to the end of last year. Here are 10 reasons to stay in the stock market — or to get back in if you're waiting for better days.
While the rest of the world was watching BP and Europe this week, some U.S. lawmakers were working on a plan for a “kill switch” for the Internet.
All three major US indexes moved back into positive territory for 2010, closing above their 200-day moving averages to finish the week up nearly 2.3%. As of last Friday, only the Russell 2,000 was positive year-to-date.
Here’s why Cramer thinks this stock is still headed to $300.
We’ve compiled a list of games likely to perform well at retail this holiday season. That doesn’t mean they’ll be smashes, but they’re likely to connect with today’s gaming audience.
Hardware announcements tend to get the lion's share of the spotlight at E3, but in the long run, all of those devices are just tools. The real stars of the show are the titles that publishers have on display.
Cramer wants to know if this stock is a buy or sell, so he went to the CEO. Watch the full interview.
Pay $60 for a packaged game or get a variation of that content free online? That choice is putting pressure on game developers.
If action in the S&P is your main barometer for gauging the health of this market, you may be missing something - something big!
While the video game industry has its share of problems, complacency is not one of them.
With the exception of sure-fire blockbusters, most gaming companies aren’t that interested lately in licensing the gaming rights of titles from film studios, having been burned too many times by titles that were critical and commercial failures.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!