Stocks Scholastic Corp

  • It's the basic question when investing in a stock: is it on the way up or down? To answer this question, Wall Street has developed numerous ways of attempting to predict what will happen, estimating various attributes tied to stock performance in order to determine what the future holds for a company's valuation. Each quarter near the end of the earnings season, CNBC's Analytics team publishes a list of 20 stocks in the S&P 500 (link to previous slideshow) trading at the greatest premiums or dis

    From the entire S&P 400 Mid Cap Index, which stocks are analysts expecting to have the biggest pops? Find out!

  • There are several firms that offer value to investors' portfolios, said Sandy Lincoln, chief investment strategist at M&I Investment Management, and Mark Travis, CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds.

  • Stocks sank in the last half hour of trading Thursday top close near the sesssion's lows amid light volume after a batch of economic reports failed to provide traders with enough optimism to continue a September rally.  Walt Disney and GE fell, while Hewlett-Packard rose.

  • Stocks sank in the last half hour of trading Thursday after a batch of economic reports failed to provide traders with enough optimism to continue a September rally.  Walt Disney and GE fell, while Hewlett-Packard rose.

  • Stocks turned positive Thursday as technology and consumer stocks gained, and banks fell, and investors absorbed another batch of mixed economic data.  Alcoa and Hewlett-Packard rose, while Walt Disney fell.

  • Stock index futures pointed to a lower open Thursday after an expected jump in weekly jobless claims.

  • What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, April 1.

  • Harry Potter is some Wizard; he turns pretty much every business he touches into gold. The sixth movie in the franchise "Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince" opened at 12:01 Wednesday am with a record take; its 3,000 plus midnight shows brought in $22.2 million at the US box office. That's a solid ten million dollars more than the midnight gross from the previous Potter film. This puts the wizard on track for the biggest Wednesday to Sunday opening ever.

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Prudential and Discover Financial Services popped while Intel and US Steel dropped.

  • Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. This publishing company is famous for its book club for kids as well as everyone’s favorite young wizard. But the magic had to come to an end sooner or later and sales suffered without a new edition from the beloved series. Who is it?

  • Maria Bartiromo discusses Wednesday's top business and financial stories, and looks ahead to tomorrow's events.

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    Is there life after Harry Potter? Scholastic hopes mixing a book series with online gaming and card collecting can do the trick, according to Portfolio.com.

  • Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of AutoNation and RadioShack popped while Southwest Airlines and Pulte dropped.

  • Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. Publisher of “The Babysitters Club” and “Clifford the Big Red Dog” this company is the largest children's book maker in the world. But the magic seems to be out of this stock post Harry Potter mania, as the company cut its 2008 forecast today. Who is it?

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    Harry Potter has cast a spell on readers throughout the world, who purchased millions copies of the boy wizard's final adventure, an industry data service said Monday.

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    Borders Group said that its more than 1,200 Borders and Waldenbooks stores around the globe sold approximately 1.2 million copies of "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows" on its first day of sales, Saturday.

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    The witching hour is almost here. Thousands of would-be warlocks, sorcerers and ordinary, non-magical Muggles lined up outside bookstores from Sydney to Seattle on Friday, eager to get their hands on "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows," the seventh and final volume in the boy wizard's saga.

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    I'm blogging from a Barnes and Noble which is readying for Harry Potter's final book going on sale at midnight. Handmade, full-size "magic" brooms are hanging from the ceiling and anxious Potter fans are rereading the past books in line for wristbands for tonight's pre-Potter party. This book is a pricey 35 dollars, five dollars more than the last book's listed price, and it's going to make several companies very, very happy.

  • Maybe it should be called "Harry Potter and the Deathly Discounts." British retailer Asda Group said Thursday that it would sell the final installment of the Harry Potter series for just 5 pounds ($10), just over one-fourth of the recommended retail price.

  • Copies of "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows," published by Scholastic, sit inside an Amazon.com fulfillment center.

    Book publisher Scholastic said Thursday its fiscal fourth-quarter profit climbed 5% on increased international and media, licensing and ad sales, but the result missed Wall Street expectations.