Allscripts shares plunge in a slew of bad news, Amazon shoots up of blowing out earnings, SBux matches but shares fall, Europe’s debt woes weigh on the market.
If you’re been waiting for a pullback in get into Starbucks, the Fast pros say it’s here.
In Starbucks' conference call, its CEO says the "seismic change" in consumer behavior is "here to stay," with CNBC's Jane Wells. Meanwhile CNBC's Jon Fortt has an update on Amazon earnings and Keith Goddard, Capital Advisors, discusses whether Staples is like a "little Amazon."
Check out which companies are making headlines after-the-bell Thursday:
Stocks closed near their best level in thin trading Thursday, with the S&P rallying to 1,400, as hopes for further stimulus from the Federal Reserve seemed to overshadow worries over the jobs market and some tepid earnings reports.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo reports the Q2 earnings data from Starbucks. Troy Alstead, Starbucks CFO discusses the next steps for the company and where he expects dividends to go.
Keith Siegner, restaurant analyst for Credit Suisse, says Starbucks will be able to squeeze more out of its brand.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on the coffee giant's earnings forecast and its attempt to perk up profits by venturing into wine and beer, with Keith Siegner, Credit Suisse restaurant analyst.
Futures lost footing Thursday, dipping into negative territory, following the weekly jobless claims report that showed the four-week moving average rose to its highest since January and following a handful of earnings news that disappointed.
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Coffee stocks are up as coffee prices are down, but earnings could change all that.
A crush of earnings news in the coming week will compete head on with new data on the health of the U.S. economy and worries about Europe’s debt crisis.
Money pro Barry Sine of Drexel Hamilton has identified 6 stocks that he says look problematic.
Track companies making headlines after-the-bell Thursday:
The "Mad Money" host compiled a list of his favorite high-growth stocks. Read on to find out who they are.
Following are some of the biggest mid-day movers. Find out what’s going up, what’s going down and whether our traders would double down, fade or run in the other direction!
Market research firm NPD Group says that 80 percent of morning meals are purchased from fast food establishments and research shows that people care less about the price of their breakfast than any other meal because it’s so much about convenience and speed.
Since the S&P 500 touched a multi-year high on April 2, the index is down about 3.8 percent. Should investors use the selloff as a buying opportunity?
As Best Buy works on hashing out the terms of CEO Brian Dunn’s resignation, speculation continues about who ultimately will lead the company.
Take a look at some of Wednesday’s morning movers: