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Several companies that were supposed to be the foundation of a new Internet era plummeted this week as analysts and investors downgraded their dreams. There were instant echoes of the crash of 2000, when the money stopped flowing, the dot-coms crumbled and Silicon Valley devolved into recriminations and lawsuits. NYT reports.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's morning movers:
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
Corporate earnings reports will compete for attention with whatever Europe throws at markets Tuesday.
You know all about the stocks Wall Street loves. But which stocks do the pros absolutely hate?
“With a pretty surprising downturn in Europe, June was definitely a leg down for a lot of companies," one pro said. And the GDP report could be a "whack across the forehead."
With the bar set so low, technology companies had an easier time beating earnings expectations this week. But the focus now starts to shift toward the consumer.
TieTry lets men rent ties by mail, similar to how Netflix markets movies. Get details on the tie service.
The S&P 500 financials and energy sectors have led the rally since June 4, up over 10 percent, respectively, while technology has posted the smallest gains, up about 4 percent.
Several factors have fundamentally disrupted the economic and power dynamic of the traditionally studio dominated entertainment industry.
What Amazon hasn't changed is the need for a reasonable return from investment capital. There is simply no point in investing in stock if a risk adjusted return doesn't exist, TheStreet.com reports.
Netflix is more popular among couch potatoes than investors a year after its polarizing decision to raise U.S. prices for video subscription services.
Netflix stock has tumbled more than 70 percent in the past year since killing its hybrid subscription plan and jacking up prices for DVD and video access. With streaming costs and competition on the rise, can Netflix stay on top?
A look back on Netflix's subscription plan change and its impact on the stock price, with Greg Sandoval, CNET senior writer.
UBS may have downgraded the stock, but trader Guy Adami says if the negative note sends it to $110, hit the buy button.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, intentionally or not, appears to be pushing for a new definition of what constitutes fair disclosure.
Stocks closed lower in thin trading Thursday after a round of interest rate cuts by major central banks and as investors remained cautious ahead of Friday’s key government jobs report.
Shares of Netflix are surging today on reports global viewers had streamed over 1 billion hours in the month of June, with the FMHR traders.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
A failure in Amazon’s cloud computing service might prompt some companies to re-examine their dependence on such services.