Bob Olstein, Olstein Fund Chairman, gives CNBC's Kelly Evans his views on Netflix and Disney. » Read More
Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:
Jerry Kowal, a former content acquisition executive, claims Netflix used its status as a top Amazon customer to have him wrongfully fired.
Amazon unveiled the Fire TV on Monday, giving it a competitor to Roku, Google Chromecast and Apple TV.
Betting on technology companies proved to be a dangerous game in March as sharp stock declines burned some prominent hedge fund investors.
Jim Cramer has noticed that many individual investors share a common fear.
CNBC's Cadie Thompson talks with Rajeev Chand of Rutberg & Company about the potential of Amazon's streaming device.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
April could be the cruelest month for stocks so far this year if warmer weather doesn't reverse a trend of weaker economic data.
Tech sector stocks started 2014 on a tear, but in the last month many have fallen sharply.
BlackBerry is among the stocks in the news before Friday's open.
CBS Outdoor Americas said it priced its initial public offering at $28 per share, valuing the outdoor advertising company at about $3.36 billion.
Red Hat, Microsoft and Amazon.com are among the companies making headlines after the bell Thursday.
Emerging markets storm higher while small- and mid-cap stocks fall behind. Russell 2000 and Nasdaq at six-week lows.
Bill Miller, Legg Mason fund manager, discusses the opportunity in Netflix and shares his best stock plays right now.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
The momentum names once again got hit with no regard for quality or prospects and, despite some recovery in morning trading, anxiety remains.
Stocks could continue to be rocked as negative undercurrents converge ahead of quarter-end, and a decline in momentum names looks set to spread to the broader market.
Nili Gilbert of Matarin Capital explains how investors are attached to growth stocks, and offers picks of her own.
Netflix shares are down 18% in the past month due to rising competition from Apple. What does this mean for the stock? CNBC's Brian Sullivan, takes a look
Discussing whether Apple should buy Netflix, with Jon Ogg, 24/7 Wall St. senior editor & co-founder, and CNBC's Herb Greenberg. Ogg says "Tim Cook is sucking wind right now."