Apple's iPhone 6 Plus uses chips from Qualcomm, Skyworks Solutions, Avago Technologies and other companies, according to gadget repair firm iFixit.» Read More
Technical analysts think this stock’s headed lower, but the Mad Money host is still a believer.
Hey, China got it right. Why couldn't we?
Microchip Technology is seeing enormous options trading amid rumors of a possible takeover by chip giant Intel.
Where’s that infrastructure build-out we were promised? What about the job creation? Why is the new president’s stimulus package such a disappointment? China got it right.
Monday's rally in the Nasdaq? Yeah, that won't last.
Not all the president’s men are worth owning, Cramer says. Check out his company-by-company review of Barack Obama’s economic support team.
Stocks snapped their winning streak Thursday, sliding at the open as investors cashed in their bank chips.
Qualcomm said its fiscal first-quarter profits plunged 56 percent, falling short of analyst expectations as investment losses took a toll on its bottom line.
Qualcomm hasn't been able to break higher, and now traders are using options to play the downside. QCOM stock is down 1.2 percent Monday to $36.14 as of this writing. Here's the big trade of the day...
Stocks ended a topsy-turvy week mixed as techs and banks rallied but about half of the Dow finished the day in negative territory.
This year, more than any other, it looks as if the intersection between Wall Street and Main Street lies in the heart of Washington DC.
Think of infrastructure, and you probably think about bridges and highways, but Jeff Markunas of the RidgeWorth Large Cap Core Equity Fund will remind you that wireless is also infrastructure, and China is involved in a big wireless build-out.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
David Fording says there are good stock opportunities out there -- if you look for high quality. The co-portfolio manager of the William Blair growth Fund named four stocks for a long-term plan.
Stocks bounced back after a two-day selloff as traders shrugged off a bigger job loss than expected. It was a welcome reprieve after the bloodbath of the last two days but wasn't enough to dig out stocks completely and the Dow ended down 4 percent on the week.
Stocks bounced back after a two-day selloff as traders shrugged off a bigger job loss than expected. However, a larger-than-expected loss from General Motors clipped some of the Dow's gains as did the first press conference with President-Elect Barack Obama.
Stocks rebounded after a two-day selloff as traders shrugged off a bigger job loss than expected. The 240,000 drop in payrolls was a dismal indication of the economic situation but a lot of that was priced in during the selloff of the past two days, when the Dow lost 10 percent.
U.S. stock index futures briefly pared their gains after a report showed more jobs were lost in October than expected. Earlier, futures had bounced after the two-day selloff that followed the U.S. presidential election that saw the Dow log its worst two-day point drop on record.
Qualcomm, a supplier of cell phone chips and technology licenses, gave a weaker-than-expected outlook, underscoring a slowdown in mobile phone sales.