CNBC's Jane Wells confesses binge watching all her favorite shows. Studies show that binge watch is for sad and lonely souls and may have harmful effects like obesity low productivity, and strained relationships.» Read More
CNBC's David Faber has the details on Verizon's current business strategy to develop more customer 4G network usage and bring down company costs. CNBC's Jim Cramer weighs in.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
You can usually find attractive stocks in the laggards of a given year. That's not the case in 2011.
A month or so ago, after Netflix delivered a dreary outlook, I wrote a piece headlined, “In Praise of Netflix CEO Reed Hastings.” Then last week he made comments about competition. All I could think—is he kidding?
Strong holiday sales and new products should make Amazon.com and Apple big winners in the next quarter, Piper Jaffray analyst Gene Munster said on “Fast Money.”
After a horrible September, the markets delivered a glorious October, only to have the goblins ruin November, which turned out to be a big turkey. So will we see a Santa Claus Rally at the end of the year? And if so, what stocks should we be buying here?
Insight on Amazon's new offer of $5 rebates to anyone who goes shopping at Brick & Mortar retailers, with Gene Munster, Piper Jaffray, and the Fast Money team. CNBC's Herb Greenberg also shares what's trending on Twitter now.
Reports that Verizon is working on a web TV service sent Verizon shares higher and Netflix shares lower. The media has been focused on how this would impact Netflix, but the cable and satellite TV giants should also be in the spotlight.
Stocks closed mixed but finished off their worst levels Tuesday after a report that EU officials may be creating two separate rescue funds to help contain the region's ongoing sovereign debt crisis.
This holiday season companies are shying away from traditional pricey holiday gift giving, and sticking to an economical approach.
'I may be the last man standing in America who says this but don't give up on Netflix,' says media titan and billionaire investor Todd Wagner. Here's why.
One of my favorite year-end tasks is naming the year’s worst corporate CEO. There is no shortage of names this year.
Facing bankruptcy, the U.S. Postal Service is pushing ahead with unprecedented cuts to first-class mail next spring that will slow delivery and, for the first time in 40 years, eliminate the chance for stamped letters to arrive the next day.
Two big retail players restructure, hard times for other brand names and ETFS become a scapegoat for market volatility.
Consumers embrace cloud computing, a new battle over digital content, TV and the Intranet merge, and traditional publishing makes a comeback.
Stocks rallied sharply Wednesday, with the Dow posting its biggest one-day point and percentage gain this year, after global central banks announced a plan to support the global financial system and a handful of better-than-expected economic reports.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 1,500 displaying unusual volume in Wednesday's trading session.
Shoppers may be snapping up Harry Potter box sets for stocking stuffers, but that's not enough to stop the dizzying decline in DVD sales.
Short interest in Teradyne and R.R. Donnelley & Sons increased 34 percent and 16 percent, respectively, in the past month, with more than 10 percent of their float sold short.
When no one else dared to short Netflix, one man stood alone.