The steady advance of technology is making ownership of assets less attractive and economic growth ever harder to measure.» Read More
Stocks added to losses Friday as investors were reluctant to stay long ahead of a three-day weekend. The selloff followed a disappointing jobs report that showed employment growth halted in August, amplifying concerns over the health of the recovery.
Stocks kicked off September with a weak start, finishing near session lows in volatile trading, following a handful of mixed economic news and as investors waited for the government's monthly jobs report on Friday.
Now that the negative season in tech is coming near its end, the “Mad Money” host has this name on his radar.
Hewlett-Packard's decision to surrender in smartphones and tablet computers and possibly get rid of its personal computer business underscores how Apple has transformed consumer electronics in just four years.
Gee, isn't this good news? I mean, we all know that PCs are a low-margin business. Heck, IBM got rid of their PC business and never looked back.
The "Mad Money" host used this technique when he ran a hedge fund.
SAP shares rose on Wednesday after the company posted strong earnings and raised its outlook, despite market fears over the debt situation in Europe and the US.
European stocks were indicated to open slightly lower on Wednesday as investors kept a close eye on attempts to get agreement on the US debt ceiling and ahead of a raft of corporate earnings.
Investors should buy dips in solid corporate stocks with strong balance sheets rather than look for value in the volatile banking, sector for which the outlook remains very uncertain, Chris Tinker, co-founder of Libra Investment Services, told CNBC on Monday.
In the current difficult market, investors should "have faith" in large-cap value stocks, Templeton Global Balanced Fund portfolio manager Lisa Myers told CNBC Wednesday.
What would Facebook look like without photos of drunken nights out and tales of misbehaving cats? It might look a lot like the internal social network at the offices of Nikon Instruments.
It's the latest catch phrase to grab a hold of Silicon Valley, "Big Data". The size of data sets is getting so large that its getting harder for companies and firms to handle, analyze and securitize the tremendous amount information that is coming in.
Talk about a possible default by Greece has caused some concern for SAP in Central and Eastern Europe but it is not changing the company's plans, Manfred Joseph, managing director at SAP CEE, told CNBC.com.
Stocks ended higher for the day on optimism over prospects of a Greek bailout package, despite several reports of economic weakness, but the gains weren't enough to erase a month of losses.
Stocks added to gains reached on optimism over prospects of a Greek bailout package, despite several reports of economic weakness, but the gains weren't enough to erase a month of losses.
SAP’s Co-CEO told CNBC on Monday that the company is aiming to be worth 20 billion euros ($28 billion) by 2015.
The headwinds facing the global economy, while significant, have yet to impact stock markets as investors have focused on rising profitability and the "risk-on" trade being underpinned by loose monetary policy.
The outcome of Wednesday's first ever Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) press conference is likely to set the tone for the week's and potentially the quarter's trade, with the point at which investors can confirm the end or extension of quantitative easing by the US central bank fast approaching.
His day job is running SAP, the German technology giant that battles for supremacy with Oracle in the business software market across the world, so when Bill McDermott speaks, it is worth paying attention.
The business software giant reported a profit that surpassed Wall Street's forecasts by four cents a share, and the company increased its quarterly dividend.