It's hard to beat the market when you're not on board with the best-performing companies.
One analyst explains why FANG stocks will perform well into the new year, what could bring them down and which underdogs to watch.
"Halftime Report" trader Jon Najarian bought shares of Netflix on Monday, predicting another rally.
Stock picking will once again rule in 2016, according to strategists on Wall Street. Here are 10 names to consider.
About a dozen local and foreign companies hope to persuade Indians to pay for online video, the New York Times reports.
Here are the top 10 business stories of the year, in descending order. NBCNews reports.
The final week of the year will make or break time for stocks and should offer some clues about 2016.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
U.S. stocks closed higher Tuesday, helped by some stabilization in oil prices and recovery in hard-hit areas of the market this year.
Dubravko Lakos-Bujas shares J.P. Morgan's 2016 market outlook.
CNBC senior markets commentator Michael Santoli explains the market beating sector-rotation "bridesmaid strategy."
A few suggestions of top-tier applications that are either incredibly handy or can showcase your new smartphone or tablet.
A small but growing number of companies offer workers flexible or discretionary time off. It sounds too good to be true, so is it?
Jim Cramer weighs in on the Federal Reserve's monumental move to raise interest rates, and shares the stocks that will benefit most.
The Fed could vote to raise interest rates Wednesday, and "Fast Money" traders outlined their best ideas to play the move.
Netflix wants to boost video quality while decreasing the amount of bandwidth the streaming service eats up, Variety reports.
Streaming services are fast becoming firm favorites with top critics as well as the TV audiences.
Fundstrat Global Advisors' Tom Lee explains why you should short "FANG" stocks in 2016.
High-flying FANG stocks — Facebook, Amazon, Netflix, and Google (now Alphabet) — may seem appealing, but experts are split.
Millions more paid TV subscribers are expected to cut their cords by 2019 as they increasingly turn to streaming video.