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Netflix investors' suddenly rediscovered willingness to believe is just a little bit irrational – especially when set beside what’s happened to Apple.
Stocks closed higher Friday, with the S&P 500 ending above 1,500 and logging its longest winning streak since November 2004, boosted by a batch of upbeat earnings. All three major averages turned in their fourth-consecutive weekly gain.
The concerns raised about this stock address innovation issues that affect companies across the technology and application space, writes this pro.
There are more stormy waters ahead for Apple and the company will have to make some sacrifices to stay on top, writes this expert.
A day after Procter & Gamble beat analyst expectations, Cramer thinks the company is "poised to be the best stock in the Dow."
More than 93 percent of the S&P 500 are trading above their moving 50-day moving average.
Discussing Netflix's best day in more than a decade, with the Fast Money traders; and Verifone CEO Doug Bergeron discusses rising competition in mobile payments.
The S&P 500 closed higher for the seventh-consecutive session Thursday after crossing above the 1,500 level for the first time since December 2007, but Apple ended near session lows, putting a damper on the tech-heavy Nasdaq.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Netflix CEO Reed Hastings is focusing on investing in original content.
Netflix shares have nearly doubled in the past 3 months. So how does it stand up against competitor Time Warner, owner of HBO? Richard Ross of Auerbach Grayson, and Jeff Kilburg of KKM Financial, discuss.
Breaking down all the earnings action for Apple, Netflix and Microsoft, with Roger Kay of Endpoint Technologies Associates; Nancy Hass of GQ Magazine; and Ed McGuire, CLSA senior analyst.
Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:
CNBC's Herb Greenberg looks at the monster gains in Netflix. Considering the stock tanked in first half 2012, can this rally endure?
CNBC's Julia Boorstin talks with Netflix CEO Reed Hastings about his plans to take advantage of growing consumer demand. And Tien Tzuo, Zuora CEO, explains how Wall Street has a fundamental misunderstanding of how to accurately evaluate subscription businesses.
You knew him as "Chunk" from "The Goonies," but now the former child actor is taking on some big issues - like the future of TV.
Rich Tullo, Albert Fried & Company director of research, discusses Netflix's blowout fourth quarter, and weighs in on whether the company can continue to post such strong numbers.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings talks to Julia Boorstin about his company's recovery from its "Quickster" debacle. (2:15)
"It's just not fair" how investors are treating Apple, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Thursday.
The "Squawk on the Street" crew weighs in on how low Apple stock will go. "This is a reset," Cramer said.
Netflix's better than expected earnings was due to the explosion of Internet-connected TVs, tablets, and smartphones.