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    The Dow declined by triple digits on Wednesday with financial shares selling off for a second straight day on fresh concerns about the widening impact of the mortgage crisis.

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    Should you go for gold and continue betting on Beijing after the Olympics?

  • iPhone

    When Apple was preparing to launch its "app store" for iPhone, the online software marketplace of free and for-sale third party developer applications, I suggested then that this was potentially the great hidden gem in the iPhone story. That App Store might some day rival iTunes as a revenue stream.

  • PALM

    Palm looks to crash the "smartphone" party dominated by iPhone, BlackBerry and the latest by Nokia. It's big-selling $99 Centro could do the trick, says CEO Ed Colligan. Palm aims to change all that. A tall order to be sure, but consider--as Palm CEO Ed Colligan does--that well over a billion handsets will sell globally this year.

  • There’s no such thing as a good stock tip – so don’t waste your time with them.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.

  • Plus, Cramer explains why coal, and a lot of energy stocks, aren't buys anymore.

  • A South Korean man walks past near the LG electronic's LCD and PDP products at the Yongsan Electronic shop in Seoul, Friday, April 7, 2006. LG Philips LCD company, headquartered in Seoul, manufactures liquid crystal display panels for mobile phones, notebook computers, desktop monitors, and high-definition television panels is scheduled to issue an earnings report Tuesday, April 11, 2006. (AP Photo/ Lee Jin-man)

    LG Electronics posted an 84% jump in quarterly earnings, helped by high margins on mobile phones, brisk sales of TVs and solid results at its LCD joint venture.

  • Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Intel and General Motors popped while ConocoPhillips and AMD dropped..

  • Stocks finished the day mixed, as disappointing earnings from Microsoft and Google dragged down techs, but gained 3.6 percent for the week, helped by a rally in bank stocks and a sharp drop in oil prices.  Oil ended the week down 11 percent at $128.88 a barrel.

  • Stocks turned mixed Friday as banks rebounded and Google and Microsoft slammed techs.

  • Stocks turned mixed Friday as banks rebounded and Google and Microsoft slammed techs.

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    This weekend the Warner Bros. flick will be in over 4,300 screens in North America, a record. There's no question "The Dark Knight will be huge." Reviews have been rave, and I can attest, it lives up to the hype. And sad as it is to say it, the untimely death of Heath Ledger, who plays the Joker brilliantly, has only generated more intrigue around the film.

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    Wipro, India's third largest information technology outsourcer, missed forecasts with a 15 percent rise in quarterly profit, as the global economic downturn hurt demand from its major Western clients.

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    The Dow and broader stock market jumped on Thursday as oil prices dropped sharply for a third day. What's the "Word on the Street?"

  • Stocks resumed their ascent after a midmorning dip as oil began to recede and financials rallied.

  • Stocks resumed their ascent after a midmorning dip as oil began to recede and financials rallied.

  • The financial-driven rally lost steam, leaving stocks mixed, as oil rebounded and the Philadelphia Federal Reserve reported weaker-than-expected manufacturing activity in its region.

  • Nokia, the world's biggest maker of mobile phones, reported April-June results roughly in line with forecasts, and was upbeat on the rest of 2008, easing fears that economic woes were hitting phone demand.

  • Stocks continued to rally Thursday, fueled by better-than-expected housing data and after three Dow components beat earnings forecasts.

  • Earnings from J.P. Morgan and some other big companies could sway the market's early direction, but traders are closely watching oil to see if it will make or break the upswing in stocks.