Oregon's crippled Obamacare exchange is making moves that could remove primary vendor Oracle from future work.» Read More
Housing starts will drive direction today as stocks trend lower ahead of the open. The Fed starts its two-day meeting today, and is largely expected to make no move on rates when it winds up the meeting tomorrow afternoon.
Fresh data about the weak-kneed housing market and a two-day Fed meeting are highlights in a week that investors enter with anxiety.
The fallout in the subprime mortgage industry continues to trouble the markets, and analysts expect the issue to be at the forefront of investor concerns next week.
Despite what you’re hearing these days, tech isn’t going to bottom any time soon. Don’t get bamboozled by hopeful analysts – hope is not a part of the equation.
Cramer's got some advice for holders of Yahoo!, NYSE Group and Ford and more...
The news: American International Group Inc., the world's largest insurer, on Thursday reported fourth-quarter profit rose sharply from a year-ago period weighed down by hurricane losses, but results still missed Wall Street projections. The word...
Stocks closed moderately lower, but well off session lows as investors went bargain hunting. "The market is trying to settle in at some level," says Barry Hyman, Equity Market Strategist at EKN Financial Services. "There is a perception of change and there's a lot of nervous money still out here. "
Business software maker Oracle will buy Hyperion Solutions for $3.3 billion in cash, renewing a shopping spree aimed at toppling rival SAP.
Bill Gates declared in a Washington Post op-ed piece that, "We must...make it easier for foreign-born scientists and engineers to work for U.S. companies." And that's where the "Power Lunch" discussion of immigration reform and fears of a U.S. "brain drain" began.
U.S. stocks may have more room to run, but analysts say it might be wise to buy on the dips as the market looks for the next big catalyst to move it forward.
Software giant SAP missed market expectations and its own forecast for fourth-quarter license sales, as growth slowed in the United States, knocking its shares down more than 10%.
Tokyo stocks closed almost flat on Christmas Day. Trade was thin, with participants citing the holidays in overseas markets.
Stocks bucked a trend and closed lower on the last session before the Christmas holiday on investor concerns about a slower economy.
Linux open-source software distributor Red Hat posted profit and revenue that topped Wall Street's forecast as the company added 12,000 new customers, sending its shares higher.
Weak software sales and a tepid forecast for the current quarter drew attention away from an otherwise in-line earnings report.
Stocks closed mostly higher as investors shrugged off the latest inflation news and energy shares rallied on strength in crude prices.
Stocks look set to open lower after a sell off in energy and tech took the wind out of the year end rally yesterday, despite nearly $90 billion in deal announcements. Investors will be closely watching the ripple effect in emerging markets from Thailand's clampdown overnight on speculation in the baht....
The bulls caught their breath today after a run-up last week. All major indexes ended the day in the red. The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed slightly lower today by 4 points, even as two of its biggest components – General Electric and Citigroup – surged with both stocks hitting highs (Citigroup closed at an all-time high, GE at a 52-week high). The Nasdaq and S&P 500 also faced selling pressure, closing down 22 and 5 points, respectively.
An early rally lost steam on Wall Street as all of the major indexes closed lower, weighed down by energy and technology stocks.
Even with Christmas coming up--there's no holiday from big name earnings reports. Oracle is set to release their earnings after the bell today. Robert Schwartz is an analyst at Jefferies & Co. He was on "Squawk Box" with a preview.