CNBC's Seema Mody reports Goldman Sachs is warning clients of potential underperforming stocks. The "Closing Bell" crew provides perspective.» Read More
Yes, Cramer says. Here’s why.
The way iTunes changed music, Warner Brothers wants to change movies. Today the studio gave me an exclusive look at an entertainment app it's been working on for years - the ultimate destination for people to buy all digital movies, not just Warner Brothers'. It's an app code-named 'Digital Everywhere,' and it's set to launch this summer.
The big spenders on technology—businesses and government agencies—buy about 75 percent of the computing goods and services sold worldwide. Yet it is increasingly evident they are not driving the new ideas, excitement and powerhouse technology companies in ascent these days. The New York Times reports.
Cramer explains when it's never a good idea to abandon turbo-charged growth stocks.
GameStop (GME) has a lot working against it. Its very business model — selling video games and consoles — was put into question by the decline in video game sales we've seen through the economic downturn.
The "Mad Money" host doesn't see the same patterns, as they market has displayed in 2008. For that reason, he's a little less cautious and more opportunistic.
Stocks followed commodities sharply lower throughout Tuesday's session as oil slid and investors reacted to disappointing sales results from Alcoa. Alcoa and Chevron led the Dow lower, while Wal-Mart gained.
Moonves wouldn't weigh in on the Charlie Sheen controversy, but he did comment on rumors that Katie Couric is considering leaving the network when her contract expires.
Stocks extended losses in the final hour of trading Tuesday as oil prices sank and after Alcoa's weaker-than-expected revenues disappointed investors. Alcoa and Chevron led decliners.
Dennis Gartman and the Fast Money pros were all closely watching the action in crude oil, which closed at the lows of the day. Is momentum shifting?
Reports suggest that Facebook just inked a deal with Baidu to launch a joint venture in Japan. Is Baidu about to explode higher?
Moving to the sidelines in Netflix may have looked like a smooth move at the time, but as it turns out, Brian Kelly fumbled this play.
With momentum in the S&P waning just days before earnings season begins, should you get defensive? Or should you remain aggressive?
Lionsgate's deal to distribute 'Mad Men' on Netflix after its run on AMC is more than just a syndication deal — It speaks to the growth of streaming video and the fact that Hollywood is starting to think outside its box.
I’m beginning to think Netflix is a roll-of-the-dice business model: Keep tossing money at it hoping that everything eventually will hit. And maybe it will.
CNBC's Herb Greenberg has details on the Netflix-Lionsgate agreement that allows Netflix to stream the hit television show 'Mad Men' for between $75 million and $100 million. The question is, do the numbers add up to a profit?
Markets will likely end the year higher, driven by decent earnings growth and some multiple expansion, said Richard England, portfolio manager of Calvert Equity Portfolio.
The "Mad Money" host said there are investing opportunities galore right now.
Blockbuster is heading to the auction block Monday and with bidders including billionaire investor Carl Icahn, Dish Network and SK Telecom.
A slew of signals suggest the market wants to go higher. But should you put money to work in leaders or laggards?