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Investors are loading up on stocks, TD Ameritrade CEO Fred Tomczyk says.
Big investors have fallen in love with Google and analysts see the stock climbing to $1,000.
The bull market's latest run may have some cheering but traders say some of the stocks leading it are questionable -- a sign that a pullback could be ahead.
Hedge funds used to love Apple. Now, it's Google's turn to be top dog. TheStreet.com reports.
Investors should stay away from Netflix, Michael Pachter of Wedbush Securities says.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average pierced through levels last seen in 2007 to close at a record high of above 14,200 on Tuesday, boosted by an upbeat ISM non-manufacturing index and amid ongoing monetary support from the Federal Reserve.
Shares of Netflix are heading higher, Mark Mahaney of RBC Capital Markets says.
Home Depot has risen 291 percent since the bull market began, with the FMHR traders; and Netflix and Google are trading at all-time highs, with Mark Mahaney of RBC Capital Markets and Carlos Kirjner of Bernstein.
Internet-delivered TV, which until recently was unready for prime time, is the new front in the war for Americans’ attention spans, The New York Times reports.
Traditional media stocks have been on quite a run into the Dow Jones' rise towards hitting the 14,198 intraday peak, with the five biggest media giants hitting new highs. Here's what has been driving the media industry's gains.
U.S. stock index futures signaled a higher open on Tuesday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average within reach of touching its all-time closing high, boosted by upbeat economic data from Europe and ahead of the service-sector report.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Netflix shares are having their worst day since late January on virtually no news (unless you count speculation Carl Icahn is selling as news). And if the charts are any indication, the pain could be getting a lot worse.
Netflix is giving back some of its dramatic gains this year, reports CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Retail investors fully embraced this bull market in February despite several possible headwinds, according to a survey.
Chinese hackers are one problem. But so are employees who put company information online with their smartphones and tablets.
By sitting on huge cash reserves and not making acquisitions in this market, Apple is going against the mantra of Warren Buffett, Jim Cramer says.
Facebook's Sheryl Sandberg wants to help women break the "glass ceiling," and tv ratings company Nielsen will not start to count people who watch TV shows via Netflix. CNBC's Jane Wells and Simon Hobbs, discuss.
Hollywood's 2012 blockbuster films lifted ticket sales and stemmed a seven-year free fall in sales of DVD's and other home entertainment.