Market turmoil has investors running for a place to hide, but for one technician the choice is obvious: consumer discretionary.» Read More
People who seek love often do crazy things - but what Howard Schultz did in February 2008 to get his customers and his employees to "fall back in love with Starbucks," made history - and probably saved his company. Now he's telling that story in his new book, "Onward."
I'm at that point where I'm starting to wonder if it simply doesn't pay to fly red flags over some of these battleground stocks anymore.
Stocks finished up 1.5 percent or higher, sending the Dow back above 12,000, lifted by AT&T's $39 billion planned purchase of Deutsche Telecom's T-Mobile USA and investors who found buying opportunities in stocks they viewed as oversold. Boeing and Alcoa led Dow gainers, while Pfizer fell.
Stocks pared gains in the final hour of trading Monday, but remained significantly higher, buoyed by AT&T's $39 billion planned purchase of Deutsche Telecom's T-Mobile USA and buying opportunities in oversold stocks. Boeing and GE led gainers, while Pfizer fell.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
It’s foolhardy to ignore warnings of short-sellers; still, in the wake of a Green Mountain, several lessons (with the caveat that there are exceptions to every rule).
To provide you advice on your investments, the "Fast Money" traders on Thursday revealed their best plays.
On the day that coffee giant Starbucks announced the partnership with single-serve provider Green Mountain, Starbucks CEO and chairman Howard Schultz, stopped short of saying how much investors could expect from the arrangement, but called it a “major opportunity,” whose economics would be accreted next year.
Stocks closed near session lows, and below psychologiclaly important levels, as global worries triggered by European sovereign debt and a slowing in Chinese growth escalated after news of violence against protesters in Saudia Arabia. Caterpillar and Exxon led decliners, while McDonald's rose.
What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 500 displaying unusual volume in today's trading session.
Now that Starbucks has agreed to use Green Mountain’s Keurig system for its push into single-serve, giving the stocks of both a caffeinated jolt, there are a few key points to consider.
US stock index futures extended moved even lower after the government released disappointing news on trade data and jobless claims.
Changes linked to global warming have contributed to a shortage of the beans used in specialty coffees, the New York Times reports.
Stocks closed down, although off the lows of the day, as tech stocks dragged down the market amid high oil prices and continued turmoil in the Middle East. Alcoa and Intel sank, while McDonald's gained.
Stocks eased losses in the final hour of trading, although remained lower, as tech stocks fell particularly hard amid high oil prices and continued turmoil in the Middle East. Alcoa and Intel fell, while 3M rose.
Stocks extended losses amid volatility in oil prices, and as technology stocks slumped. Disney and Alcoa fell, while Exxon rose.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a slightly higher open for Wall Street Monday, despite surging crude oil prices and a volatile-early morning trading session in Europe.
Washington Post columnist John Pomfret argues the recent test flight of the J-20 stealth fighter just hours before U.S. Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates met with Chinese President Hu Jintao was a blunt challenge by the military establishment to Hu's power. Pomfret surmises there is chaos within China's political circles because it appeared to Gates that Hu did not know of the test. Pomfret's hypothesis would certainly be a scary if true.
After talking to analysts and industry insiders, it’s clear the true potential impact of rising food costs on the bottom line and the prospects of unexpectedly higher gas prices on the top line have not yet been fully factored into the stocks.
Beijing’s push for innovation have encouraged the rise of domestic players, arguably at the expense of foreign ones. A CNBC contributor tells us what China needs to do to retain foreign investment.