Jim Cramer was blown away by the quarters of these two companies, and calmed any fears of cord cutting. » Read More
Five widely watched companies, including Angie's List and Netflix, are among the stocks that New Constructs is calling the most dangerous—USA TODAY.
The jury is out on whether the Russell 2000 is the victim of a head fake rally.
Microsoft's six-month old console Xbox One will receive a $100 price cut to $399 for a version without the previously mandatory Kinect camera.
Stocks opened higher on Monday, lifting the S&P 500 to within reach of record territory.
Some of Monday's midday movers:
U.K. broadcaster BSkyB (British Sky Broadcasting) has confirmed reports which emerged over the weekend that it is looking to acquire stakes in Sky Italia and Sky Deutschland from 21st Century Fox.
U.S. stocks rose on Friday, with consumer discretionary leading late session gains.
Some of Friday's midday movers:
Last month, Netflix told investors it would raise prices for its streaming video service. Now they're doing it.
Stocks rose on Thursday after upbeat data from China and on the U.S. jobs front.
Central bank comments, retail sales, stabilization in internet stocks and the Cheetah Mobile IPO help markets.
"Net neutrality" won't just affect online giants, but consumers as well. Tech Yeah breaks it all down.
Lawmakers expressed concern about combining the top two U.S. cable operators, Comcast and Time Warner Cable, at a congressional hearing.
After some big selloffs in momentum stocks, the Nasdaq 100 index is up almost 1 percent from Wednesday's close. See which stocks are climbing highest.
Comcast's plan to merge with Time Warner Cable is expected to face criticism when U.S. lawmakers meet for a second time to discuss the deal.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Brazil is now "so bad it's good," Mike Novogratz said Monday at the Sohn Investment Conference in New York.
While most of them rightfully boast accomplishments and gains, some CEOs took the opportunity this year to shine a light on the not-so-great events of the past year.
Alibaba is scrambling to increase its mobile footprint, and that should concern investors.
Investors—some of whom have been singed by the recent setbacks—are beginning to think that the era of goodwill despite meager earnings is ending.