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  • Stocks declined Thursday as the dollar gained. Financials took a hit after an analyst slashed her outlook and Citigroup's offering disappointed. A weak outlook from shipping giant FedEx also weighed on the market.

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    Pepsi will not advertise its drinks in next year's Super Bowl, ending a 23-year run so the company can focus on a new marketing effort that will appear mostly online.

  • Because there are too many good reasons to buy stocks.

  • There's nothing more gratifying than seeing your child's face light up when you give them the perfect present for the holidays. Oh wait, yes there is: Seeing them succeed throughout their whole life! And guess how you make that happen? You teach your kids about money and investing as young as possible, Cramer says. The earlier you start, the better off they will be. So, this year, instead of buying your kid the hottest toy that's going to make her friends drool, consider giving the gift that cou

    So, this year, instead of buying your kid the hottest toy that's going to make her friends drool, consider giving the gift that could keep on giving – stocks!

  • Tiger Woods

    Tiger Woods has just made life a whole lot tougher for athletes looking to score big deals to pitch a company's products or services.

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of US Steel popped while Men’s Wearhouse and Pepsico dropped.

  • It has been a rough 2009 for the U.S. dollar—it’s almost down 11 percent, but 2010 could be a different story. David Dietze, president and chief investment strategist at Point View Financial Services shared his insights on the greenback.

  • Markets tumbled on Tuesday, exacerbated by worries about the recovery, sending investors fleeing to safety. David Wright, portfolio manager at Sierra Core Retirement Fund, and Lee Eugene Munson, CIO of Portfolio Asset Management, shared their market insights.

  • Gatorade Tiger

    Gatorade officials confirmed to CNBC on Tuesday afternoon that its subline “Gatorade Tiger Focus” will be discontinued.

  • In today's trading session, a total of 77 stocks in the S&P 500 reached new 52-week highs. Here is a look at those companies.

  • Tiger Woods

    There are hundreds of crisis managers and sports marketers giving their take on Tiger Woods. Instead of talking to whoever comes into my e-mail box, I got in touch with the biggest insider I could find who could freely talk about Tiger.

  • Fess up, Tiger. If you don’t, the tabloids are gonna kill ya...Stonewalling, when even whispers of marital infidelity are involved, just doesn’t pay.

  • Big dividends can mean big payouts for investors and in the current environment, a dividend strategy may not be a bad idea. Joseph Keating, CIO of private asset management at RBC Bank, and George Ball, chairman of Sanders Morris Harris Group, shared their best plays.

  • In today's trading session, a total of 41 stocks in the S&P 500 reached new 52-week highs. Here is a look at those companies.

  • Stocks are up 9 out of the past 10 sessions, fueled by a weak dollar and strong commodities but what happens when the greenback rebounds? Dan Fitzpatrick, president of Stockmarket Mentor and Paul Schatz, president of Heritage Capital shared their ideas and top sector and stock plays.

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    Restaurant reviews by food category have been around for ages, but one man is betting that sports fans, or anyone for that matter, aren't satisfied with the information about chicken wing establishments.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Coca-Cola bottles

    Beverage giant Coca-Cola’s stock recently hit a one-year high. So where is the stock headed to from here? Beverage analysts Marc Greenberg at Deutsche Bank and Lauren Torres of HSBC Securities shared their views.

  • So far in today's trading session, a total of 58 stocks in the S&P 500 have reached new 52-week highs. Here is a look at those companies.

  • Exchanging Money

    The seeming disconnect between the value of the dollar and the value of stocks is, in fact, not much of a disconnect at all, the New York Times reports.