Stocks Microsoft Corp

More

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Google is going to continue to take share in their core search business and will benefit from advertisement spending moving online, said Heath Terry, media and Internet analyst at FBR Capital Markets.

  • earnings_central_badge.jpg

    Oracle may not grab the sexy headlines that Apple and Google command, but it might indeed be the tech industry's true, unsung heroes. And the company's first quarter earnings report, out tonight, should go a long way toward reaffirming that.

  • Stocks continued to rise Wednesday, after major indexes hit new highs for the year on Tuesday. Will the rally continue? Jerry Castellini, president and CIO of CastleArk Management and Bernard Beal, CEO of M.R. Beal & Company shared their market insights.

  • Adobe's headquarters in San Jose, California.

    Adobe, which is best known for its Photoshop, Flash, and Acrobat software, is looking in an entirely new direction with its $1.8 billion acquisition of web analytics company Omniture.

  • Major indexes hit new highs for the year on Tuesday, but will the rally continue? Tony Dwyer, equity market strategist, FTN Equity Capital Markets and Jim Swanson, chief investment strategist, MFS Investment Management shared their investment strategies.

  • Zune 2009

    Initially rolled out by Microsoft in 2006, the Zune was positioned as a wannabe iPod killer – and was promptly squashed by Apple’s popular system. Now the Zune HD, a redesigned, flashier version of the system, is hitting retail shelves.

  • google_logo2.jpg

    Google, long seen as an enemy by many in the news industry, is making a bold attempt to be seen as a friend with a new service it hopes will make it easier for readers to read newspaper and magazine articles.

  • Google Headquarters

    Google Inc. has rolled out a new version of its Chrome Web browser and a version of the Mac browser for mainstream users will be available within months, as the company moves to double Chrome's market share.

  • Mint.com logo

    Mint, a free Web-based personal-finance application, will continue to compete with Intuit, its former rival and new owner., reports The New York Times.

  • Yahoo CEO, Carol Bartz

    Last week, the stake in Alibaba was absolutely intrinsic to Yahoo. Yet today, just a few short days later, we get word that Yahoo unloads a $150 million stake in the company. Yahoo still keeps its stake in the parent company, but the timing of the dot com sale is intriguing.

  • One year ago on Sunday September 14, Lehman Brothers was scrambling before declaring bankruptcy later that night and Bank of America announced a deal to acquire Merrill Lynch.  Here is a look at where major indices and stocks look one year later.

  • U.S. stocks broke their five-day winning streak on Friday, as a pullback in oil prices led investors to take profits ahead of the weeking; however, all indices posted gains of nearly two percent or more for the week.

  • The Crisis: 1 Year Later - A CNBC Special Report - See Complete Coverage

    Stocks struggled Friday as a sharp drop in oil prices offset an improvement in consumer confidence and FedEx's raised outlook. Plus, there was some profit taking after a five-day rally, the market's longest run since November. Meanwhile, gold hit a seven-month high above $1,011 an ounce as investors were looking for a hedge against the dollar's slide. Read and listen to what the experts had to say...

  • Look to investing in high quality stocks in this type of market environment, said Donald Yacktman, president and co-CIO of Yacktman Asset Management. He shared his market strategy and stock picks with investors.

  • Wii

    August was supposed to be the month video game sales turned around. Instead, they extended their slide for the sixth consecutive month.

  • If today's gains hold, we're looking at a 5-day advance in stocks. How should you trade?

  • Now that the Yahoo's search deal with Microsoft has been finalized, the next step for the Internet giant is focus its attention on content, Yahoo! CEO Carol Bartz told CNBC.

  • Once again giddy teens are glued to their TV sets swooning over The Beatles – but this Fab 4 phenomenon has a modern twist.

  • Steve Jobs

    Today, Steve Jobs added a high degree of class not just to the Apple story, but his personal story too. When he came out to thunderous applause, a standing ovation, who knew what to expect? Certainly not the emotion and candor from a guy who's made living like a recluse an art form.