Mark Cuban, who made his fortune as an Internet entrepreneur, tells CNBC "it's not 1999 all over again by a long shot."» Read More
Netflix has hit its 2011 low and revised its third quarter subscriber estimates, with Anthony DiClemente, Barclays analyst.
Fast traders Guy Adami and Steve Grasso say there’s probably never been a better time than now to let the technicals do the talking.
Investors might want to avoid Netflix after the video company lowered its third-quarter forecast for U.S. subscribers, Janney Montgomery Scott analyst Tony Wible told CNBC Thursday.
Weighing in on the drop in Netflix's subscription forecast for Q3, with Blake Bath, Bay Bridge Capital/former Lehman Brothers managing director/senior equity research analyst.
Netflix customers have become accustomed to affordable subscription prices, but sales have dropped off nearly 13 percent since the company decided to charge 60 percent more. CNBC's Jon Fortt has the details.
The details on why Netflix is lowering its guidance on domestic subscriber estimates for both streaming estimates for both streaming and DVD by mail in Q3, with Tony Wible, Janney Montgomery Scott.
The U.S. subscriber outlook showed netflix shares went down this morning and CNBC's David Faber and Herb Greenberg have the details.
Futures jumped sharply Thursday following news that the ECB took a coordinated effort with the Federal Reserve to boost dollar liquidity.
Stocks rallied in the final hour to finish near session highs Monday, erasing their earlier losses in choppy trading, following an FT report that China was in talks with Italy to purchase its bonds.
Stocks opened lower Monday amid heightened concerns that Greece is not doing enough to avoid default grow and as European banks hit their lowest level since March 2009.
Will the search giant look to sell itself before it finds a permanent replacement for Bartz? Youssef Squali, Jefferies & Co., weighs in with potential suitors.
Amid the downdraft, the Fast Money traders were keep a close eye on key tech names after Apple, Netflix, Amazon, and SanDisk all bucked the trend and traded higher.
Stocks climbed well off their worst levels Tuesday, but still lower for the third-straight day amid fears about the ongoing euro zone debt crisis and concerns over another recession.
The consumer electronics (CE) companies, from traditionally low-end LG to high-end Panasonic, are presenting connectivity as the new must-have experience in the living room.
Stocks added to losses Friday as investors were reluctant to stay long ahead of a three-day weekend. The selloff followed a disappointing jobs report that showed employment growth halted in August, amplifying concerns over the health of the recovery.
It seems both the bulls and bears are owning the lousy jobs report as the key catalyst that sends the market whooshing lower -- errr surging higher. How can that be?
Tony Wible, Janney Montgomery, discusses the deal between Starz and Netflix, with the Fast Money Traders.
Shares of the online movie company dropped after failing to reach a new content deal with Starz. Michael Olson, Piper Jaffray weighs in.
Stock futures, already, down 9 points, dropped an additional 10 points as nonfarm payrolls came in at zero job gains, below expecations of a gain of 70,000. This will increase the confidence of the crowd that argues we are heading into another recession—specifically that third-quarter gross domestic product will go negative.
Futures tumbled further following a report that non-farm payrolls were unchanged in August, disappointing traders who had been estimating an increase.