Microsoft and Cisco may sound old school compared to internet high fliers, but some of the old timers are at levels not seen since the dot com bubble.» Read More
On Tuesday, Time Warner's chief executive of Time Warner, AOL’s parent company, acknowledged weakness in the online pioneer's business and said he was open to combining AOL with another company.
A liquidity injection from the Fed sent stocks to their highest levels in half a decade as investors were left wondering if the rally can continue into Wednesday. Playing the rally, what to do with oil, breaking news on Bear Stearns and more in the Word on the Street.
For Google, the European Union's ongoing scrutiny of its plans to buy DoubleClick has been an overhang on the stock since the deal was first announced. Today came the long-awaited EU blessing Google has been waiting for.
Google won unconditional approval from the European Commission on Tuesday to buy rival Web advertiser DoubleClick for $3.1 billion, despite objections from rivals and privacy advocates.
Rupert Murdoch CEO of News Corp, spoke at Bear Stearns annual media conference today, weighing in on the U.S. economy. He said he's now "more pessimistic" about the economy. Though he also said that News Corp is well positioned to weather an economic downturn because only about 20 percent of the company's business comes from advertising...
Stocks tumbled for a second consecutive session after the government's February jobs report revealed employers slashed payrolls last month. What's the word on the Street? Also hear from esteemed investor Dennis Gartman!
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you Monday's best trades, right now!
Monday marks the eight-year anniversary of the peak of the Nasdaq bubble. Which stocks from that run-up look best in this market?
A day after the iPhone news from Apple, we've all had a chance to digest the ramifications of the announcements and as you might expect, there's a lot of opinions floating through Wall Street about just how significant, and important the news is.
Nasdaq's bear market is likely to persist longer than the pullback in the broader stock market unless the recently battered technology heavyweights make solid comebacks.
Time to sort through the Fast Money in-box and answer more of your questions. Frank writes, “Mr. Adami: Why do I get nauseous every time I check in on AIG and when will that feeling subside?”
What’s the play as the yellow pages leave investors seeing red?
Did Larry Ellison secretly signal the “all clear” with an earnings date press release?
Apple will unveil a comprehensive set of tools for developers to create their own applications for the company's hot-selling iPhone, and then sell them on the iTunes web site.
Savvy office workers frustrated that their on-the-job computer tools don't function as smoothly as, say, an Apple iPod are taking matters into their own hands.
A tumbling US dollar and surging oil prices are bad news for consumers. But for smart investors, there are opportunities to profit.
Forbes just released its annual list of the world's wealthiest individuals, with Warren Buffett climbing to the number one spot. Here is the list of largest companies by Market Cap on the S&P 500.
Comcast's stock has been hammered over the past year--down 20 percent. The company's facing new competition from telecom and satellite TV companies, a cratering home sales market, and bad news from its consumer business, which signs up--or upgrades--customers when they buy new homes.
Warren Buffett is now the world's richest person, topping the just-released Forbes 2008 ranking of global billionaires, with an estimated wealth of $62 billion. He bumps Microsoft's Bill Gates from the number one spot, a position Gates held for 13 consecutive years. Mexico's Carlos Slim is number two.
Warren Buffett tells CNBC's Becky Quick, with his familiar laugh, that he was able to replace Microsoft's Bill Gates as the world's richest person because he "spends less." In a brief off-camera telephone chat about Forbes' new list of global billionaires, with Buffett and his estimated $62 billion in the top position, the Berkshire Hathaway chairman joked that "it's a tribute to thriftiness."