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  • Stocks rallied off a lower open Thursday as news of a Greek bailout and a sharp drop in jobless claims helped calm jittery investors — and put them in the mood to take some risks. Energy and industrials were the day's best performers; Financials were the worst.

  • Stocks opened lower Thursday as investors shrugged off an encouraging jobless report and news of a bailout for Greece. Financials took a hit, with JPMorgan leading the Dow's decline, as investors worry that debt problems in Europe could spread

  • Stock futures, already in positive territory on an apparent deal to rescue Greece, added to gains on good news from the labor market.

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    What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Feb. 11

  • On a day where markets are rattled by sovereign debt issues, yet encouraged that a European bailout of Greece may be imminent, markets have also reacted to domestic developments.

  • Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!

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    Have you heard that one before—maybe from parents, from a boss, from a mentor or maybe even from an employee presenting a marketing plan for your company?

  • Coca-Cola reported a profit that matched analysts' forecasts Tuesday, while revenue outpaced Wall Street's sales expectations. Is the stock a buy? David Silver, equity research analyst at Wall Street Strategies, shared his analysis on the firm.

  • Coca-Cola signifies the kind of stock that even rapid-fire traders are turning to for refuge in this volatile market.

  • With some Super Bowl ads generating a great deal of buzz, is there a trade to be had?

  • The morning after the big game the New Orleans Saints weren't the only big winners: advertisers cashed in on the biggest audience for any program and TV history. So who won?

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    Google CEO Eric Schmidt once reportedly called the Super Bowl the "last bastion of unaccountable spending in corporate America."

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    Wall Street will keep a cautious eye on Europe in the week ahead, as the global credit crisis proved it still carries a potent sting for markets.

  • The Dow pulled off a stunning comeback, finishing above the 10,000 mark after being down sharply for most of the day amid worries about the recovery and Europe's debt woes.

  • Peyton Manning

    Indianapolis Colts quarterback Peyton Manning does as much off the field as he does on it. He has endorsement deals with MasterCard, Reebok, Sony, Oreo, DirecTV, Gatorade and Wheaties.

  • The Super Bowl on CBS isn't just about TV. Advertisers who hell out millions for a 30-second spot are working hard to maximize their return on investment, so they're going online.

  • Despite the pullback in the adverting dollars and marketer’s shift from traditional media to the Internet, companies are still clamoring to shell out millions for a 30-second Super Bowl spot.

  • Super Bowl XLIV

    With the big game just around the corner, here are some of the companies that are primed to benefit from the Super Bowl.

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    Institutional Investor Magazine has named its 2010 list of the best CEOs in the U.S., as well as top CFOs, investor relations professionals and companies singled-out for providing the best investor relations.

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    A couple of weeks ago, I discussed the emerging presence of eco-officers in the executive suite, or the, Chief Sustainability Officers and the fact that titles notwithstanding, regulation and stakeholders will have to support a knowledge-based transition for the triple bottom line to be reflected in long term business strategies.