Overstock.com says it has sold over $1 million worth of merchandise to bitcoin users since it started accepting the virtual currency in January.» Read More
Think business journalists are too timid? Look what happens when you go after a struggling firm.
A big rise in bank stocks combined with an influx of bargain hunters Monday helped stocks reverse much of the effects of last week's slump.
The guys go behind the headlines and give you their take on the dismal economics numbers that capped off the worst January ever. But there are still places where you can make fast money.
Stocks ended at session highs Wednesday, led by banks, amid enthusiasm for this so-called "bad bank" plan and as the $825 billion stimulus package neared approval.
Online retailers realize two things in this tough holiday season: They've got to get to customers earlier and longer. So, they started rolling out the deals early to beat their rivals to the punch.
Overstock.com and its outspoken leader are going after some big fish on Wall Street. Overstock Chief Executive Patrick Byrne has filed a $3.4 billion lawsuit against brokerage firms alleging a “massive, illegal stock market manipulation scheme.” The suit has left some power players fit to be tied, including Marketwatch.com columnist Herb Greenberg. As fate would have it, our cameras were rolling on Greenberg's fit.
Overstock.com, the online seller of excess inventory, on Wednesday said it entered a non-binding letter of intent to sell its OTravel.com travel unit to an unnamed third party, and that a resulting write-down will increase its 2006 net loss by $4.9 million.
Overstock.com on Friday said it sued at least 10 major U.S. brokerages, seeking $3.48 billion in damages for what it called their deliberate attempt to drive the online retailer's stock price down.
It killed eToys. It’s the great equalizer between brick and click retail. It’s shipping – and when the U.S. Postal Service didn’t satisfy demand, the United Parcel Service and Fedex saw their opportunity.