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  • Your Money Your Vote - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks ended higher as the mid-term elections were underway and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to pump more money into the economy. Home Depot and AmEx rose, while JPMorgan fell.

  • Your Money Your Vote - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks held gains as the mid-term elections took place Tuesday and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to stimulate the economy. Home Depot and AmEx rose, while JPMorgan fell.

  • Your Money Your Vote - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks advanced as the mid-term elections got underway and the Federal Reserve began a two-day meeting that is expected to result in a decision to stimulate the economy. Home Depot and Verizon rose, while Boeing fell.

  • Opening arguments are scheduled to begin Tuesday in a corporate espionage trial involving two of the world's biggest business software makers.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.

  • And that new Hewlett-Packard CEO? Yeah, he’s a “nobody,” Cramer said.

  • Stocks ended modestly higher for the first trading session of the fourth quarter despite a volatile start as investors digested a spate of economic reports giving conflicting accounts of the U.S. economy's health. JP Morgan and Bank of America rose.

  • Stocks held gains for the first trading session of the fourth quarter despite a volatile start as investors digested a spate of economic reports giving conflicting accounts of the U.S. economy's health. JP Morgan and Bank of America rose.

  • Does Wall Street have it in for the investment bank? The "Fast" traders weigh in.

  • Hewlett-Packard shares slipped on Friday after new CEO Leo Apotheker failed to gain investor confidence. Roger Kay, president and founder of Endpoint Technologies shared his insights on the tech giant’s new CEO. Roger Kay, president and founder of Endpoint Technologies shares his insights.

  • Stocks turned higher as investors absorbed a spate of economic reports giving a conflicting accounts of the U.S. economy's health.  Alcoa and IBM rose, while HP and Caterpillar fell.

  • Futures pointed to higher open the first day of October after news that consumer spending in the U.S. rose a little more than expected in August, but inflation remained modest.

  • The Oracle logo is displayed on the company's world headquarters in Redwood Shores, California.

    Each year, Oracle’s presence looms over this city for a week, during the company’s Open World customer conference. About 41,000 people arrived this week to discuss business software in fine detail and talk over beers, reports the New York Times.

  • Oracle

    Oracle CEO Larry Ellison said Thursday that not only has Oracle been hard at work on an advanced in-memory database product, it will arrive "well in advance" of SAP's database offering.

  • After the bell both Oracle and RIM released earnings with the Fast Money desk all over the results and gaming their next moves.

  • Widely followed technical analyst Carter Worth explains why the S&P looks like it wants to climb about 2% higher.

  • The decision to pay dividends may be a sign that the growth story at Cisco is over. But it's not over everywhere. Not by a long shot!

  • With Cisco announcing a dividend, will other cash rich tech titans (such as Apple) feel compelled to do the same?

  • While HP and Oracle fight over Mark Hurd, could the real winner be Germany’s SAP?

  • Cloud-computing is possibly the biggest disruptive force to hit enterprise technology in years, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. So how are the tech titans adopting the change?