Acclaimed documentary filmmaker Ken Burns discussed his new mobile app with CNBC on Wednesday and what it means for the future of filmmaking.» Read More
Though they may be bold, they are certainly in the realm of possibilities. So, take a look at who at CNBC is saying what, in their own words.
Stocks climbed at the open after good news on private sector jobs added to better-than-expected manufacturing data from China, and a calmer tone in Europe, to lift investor sentiment. Home Depot and United Technologies rose.
There's no doubt that corporate America is slowly conceding to a new reality in the marketplace—one that demands a holistic consciousness that has been all but forgotten in recent years.
Why the "Fast Money" trader thinks this stock could make a huge move higher.
Plus, two calls on tech.
Netflix is the world’s leading Internet subscription service for movie and TV content, with a market cap of $9.96B and over 16 million members. The company has been the best stock in the Russell 1000 over the past 3 1/2 years. No wonder our Bull, Porter Bibb, remains positive on Netflix. However, our Bear, Tony Wible, does not think this stock is a good investment.
What are you giving thanks for this year?
Desperate to make up for gains missed this year, Cramer said money managers are going after high-growth names like these.
As Viacom joins the growing ranks of content providers blocking access from the Google TV set-top box, there is now less and less programming to watch on the device ahead of the critical holiday season.
Not only does it level the playing field, Cramer said, it teaches a good lesson.
Today Netflix unveiled its long-anticipated streaming-only option—$7.99 a month for unlimited access to its library of 20,000 digital films. And the company that built its business on renting DVDs through the mail announced that it is primarily a streaming company.
Stocks clawed back, but still ended mixed, as techs and retailers rose in the final half hour of trading and the market continued to digest a potential insider trader scandal as well as a lack of clarity over the direction of financially troubled European countries. BofA and JPMorgan fell, while HP rose.
Stocks pared losses Monday afternoon as techs and retailers rose in the final half hour of trading as the market continued to digest a potential insider trader scandal as well as a lack of clarity over the direction of financially troubled European countries. BofA and JPMorgan fell, while HP rose.
Plus, a call on the market’s top high-growth stocks.
With Netflix more than 200% higher ytd, when will this trade crash and burn? Oprah Winfrey may be waving you out, right now.
Stocks slumped as a lack of positive news failed to counter worries about Europe's efforts to address debt problems in Ireland as well as other periphery euro zone countries. Bank of America and JP Morgan fell, HP rose.
Netflix is raising the prices of some of its subscription plans and is shifting its focus to streaming video as more members move to the Internet to watch movies and television shows. Its shares surged more than 7 percent in trading Monday.
It makes sense: if people are dropping the lowest-tier cable service because it's too expensive, give them a cheaper option. That's what Time Warner Cable is experimenting with now: it'll test a less expensive TV package called "TV Essentials" targeting lower income consumers.
If so, Cramer shows you how to catch the next one.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.