Headlines after the bell Wednesday: GOOG, AMEX, IBM» Read More
The meeting between French President Nicolas Sarkozy and German Chancellor Angela Merkel over the weekend produced a vague consensus: Sarkozy has agreed that the old July 21 agreement is no longer workable and that Greek debtholders will have to take a larger haircut than the 21 percent reduction that was originally proposed. Merkel seems to be bending on using the EFSF to at least partially recapitalize banks.
Futures were sharply higher Monday, tracking gains in Europe where investors were encouraged by German and French promises to unveil new measures to combat the debt crisis in the region by the end of the month.
Steve Jobs was so much more than a gadget guru — he challenged movie, music, video game gurus, and even the advertising to "think different." Jobs left a massive legacy across the media business, pushing for an overhaul of content distribution.
Microsoft is set to make a big announcement today with its Xbox. Rumor has it that Steve Ballmer is bringing TV service to your game console. Rick Sherlund, Nomura Securities, shares his insight from the Oracle World Conference.
Cramer goes “Off the Charts” to find out if some of his favorite momentum stocks are set to tumble.
The traders were talking tech Monday with Apple, Netflix and Amazon all landing front and center.
With shares down a little less than 50% over the past month is Netflix finally oversold? Morgan Stanley says yes, and it’s a buying opportunity.
Scott Nations, NationsShares has the call spread options play on Netflix.
Today Tim Armstrong presented a new strategy to get AOL on track, unveiling an unprecedented investment in video in an exclusive interview on CNBC.
On Options Action last Friday, we held a funeral for high-growth momentum stocks. The trade that had been working so well for so long appears to have come to a halt as investor appetite for risk has retrenched.
Traditionally Q4 is the best quarter of the year. But where can you possibly find opportunity in a market like this one?
Considering some of the worst stocks are down more than 50% over the quarter, should you take a flier and buy weakness?
Netflix’s pricing snafu is a growing pain in its transformation into a digital company. It needs to, and can, make amends with customers today. The key question is will it be dominant in the digital content provider domain?
Stock investors Friday say goodbye to the worst quarter since the depths of the financial crisis, but the searing volatility that led to the third quarter's 12 percent decline is likely to continue.
While competition could be an issue down the road for Amazon or Apple, Cramer's researcher Nicole Urken says that doesn’t mean you can’t ride the upside in the meantime.
Stocks erased a strong rally but still finished off their worst levels Thursday in thin, choppy trading as the Dow and S&P rebounded from afternoon lows.
Jeff Bezos' unveiling of Amazon's new tablets has sparked a close examination of their impact on technology companies like Apple and Google.
So far, no company has been able to even come close to rival the success of Apple's iPad, but with the unveiling of its version of a tablet computer Wednesday, analysts say Amazon has a real chance.
Shares of Sears and AK Steel have seen a more than 50 percent jump in short-interest since early August.
Considering Netflix just inked a mult-year deal with Dreamworks for exclusive rights to some of the studio's biggest hits, is it safe to assume the stock has bottomed?