Stocks Microsoft Corp

  • Markets are at a “very important” point and if we don’t see a breakout in the next two or three days, we’ll go into a correction, said Clem Chambers, CEO of ADVFN. He shared his market outlook.

  • PALM

    In recent posts, CNBC's Jim Goldman has detailed serious issues with Palm. Sure, there are those pesky questions of management credibility. But more insidious is Palm's inability to crack the smartphone market.

  • Sony's Playstation Move

    After months of mystery, Sony has started spilling the beans about its upcoming motion control device.

  • Carlos Slim

    In its annual ranking of the world's richest people, Forbes lists the 70 year old Slim as number one with a net worth of $53.5 billion after adding $18.5 billion over the last year to his wealth.

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    For the first time in a decade, Warren Buffett is not one of the two richest billionaires in the world, as ranked by Forbes magazine.

  • Stocks ended higher Wednesday, led by financials as the sector got a shot of confidence from a well-known analyst -- and investors. Staples and telecoms were the biggest decliners.

  • The mood is upbeat and venture capitalists, media and tech giants are out in force, hunting for deals at the seventh annual Montgomery Tech Conference in Santa Monica, California.

  • One stock is dominating our traders’ radar on Wednesday as it dances around a key level with very heavy volume in the name. What must you know?

  • The Nasdaq is currently up significantly since the March lows of 2009, but still well below the all-time highs of 10 years ago. Does it have further room to run—and where should investors put their money? Kevin Landis, portfolio manager at The Firsthand Funds, and Richard Parower, portfolio manager at J&W Seligman, discussed their outlooks.

  • Samsung

    Samsung today introduced its new line of 3-D TVs. The company's CE division president, Tim Baxter, told CNBC that Samsung will sell 15 different models of in prices ranging from $1,699 to $6,999.

  • Fascinate

    Fascinating companies, like fascinating people, get under our skin and into our conversations. They challenge us and move us. They’re unafraid to ask questions, and incite a response. They incite strong reactions from a specific audience, writes the author.

  • Cramer singles out the companies that are weighing down the market.

  • We know you want trading ideas. And the Fast Money desk has plenty of them!

  • Warren Buffett and Forbes

    When Forbes releases its annual ranking of the world's richest billionaires tomorrow (Wednesday), it appears likely Warren Buffett will once again come in behind his friend and online bridge partner, Bill Gates.

  • Markets rose after a lower open on Tuesday amid some profit taking on this 1-year anniversary of the March 2009 lows. Patrick Becker, chief investment officer at Becker Capital Management, and Alec Young, equity strategist at Standard & Poor’s, said there's still further room for growth.

  • Facebook

    Last week, Facebook made headlines after an interview with the company's CEO Mark Zuckerberg in the Wall Street Journal once again demurring when it came to discussing his initial public offering plans.

  • Markets opened higher on Monday but trading was moderate after last week's rally caused by better-than-expected jobs data. How should investors be positioned going forward? Mike Holland, chairman of Holland & Company shared his market strategies.

  • US Stocks posted another week of strong gains, led to the upside by the NASDAQ Composite index, settling on Friday at its highest close since September 2008.

  • Despite Greece’s debt crisis, stocks are trading higher on relief that the job loss in February wasn't as bad as expected. Is the employment news a catalyst for a possible rally? Stephen Wood, chief market strategist at Russell Investments shared his insights.

  • Markets gained on Friday amid relief that employers cut a smaller than expected 36,000 jobs in February. What should investors expect from stocks going forward? Uri Landesman, head of global growth at ING Investment Management, and Tommy Williams, president of Williams Financial Advisors, shared their insights.