Asian shares were mixed on Friday in quiet trade with many regional markets shut for the Easter holidays, except for Japan, China and South Korea.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open Friday, following on from weakness in the previous session.
With the big game just around the corner, here are some of the companies that are primed for big business on the back of Super Sunday.
Stocks were back up in a yo-yo session as investors took some defensive positions in stocks like McDonald's amid nagging worries about the health of banks.
Futures rallied on the back of the Bank of America bailout Friday, with investors hoping the government will do all in its power to save big institutions from collapsing.
Retailers may be licking their wounds but if you’re a shark you could make a killing. Following are some stocks you might short!
Financials are weaker: Citigroup down another 7 percent this morning after dropping 17 percent yesterday. Our Charlie Gasparino reporting that the Citi-Morgan Stanley brokerage deal is likely to be announced after the close today. European banks like Lloyds, Credit Suisse and UBS are also down 5 to 8 percent.
CBS is relaunching its online TV site—TV.com—as the most comprehensive online destination for streaming TV content, information about shows, and fan communities.
If there was one overarching theme from the Consumer Electronics Show here last week, it was that absolutely every device in our lives is becoming a computer connected to the Internet.
The Dow fell on Friday after government data showed the labor market deteriorated further in December, raising investor concerns about the outlook for profits and a deepening recession.
In November 2008, New York State Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli said that the financial crisis could lead to the loss of about 225,000 private sector positions in New York State over the next two years. The good news: many federal agencies are hiring.
If you’re a tech investors you might want to keep a close on the CES show. We’re hearing some things….
Here's the thing about technology and the technology industry: pioneers and visionaries like Microsoft, Intel, Sony and so many others didn't make their fortunes focused on today and tomorrow. They're all about the future, which is particularly important in today's current economic climate.
This is the live blog of Macworld from the Moscone Center in San Francisco, California. The keynote speech is by Senior VP of of Worldwide Product Marketing, Phil Schiller.
Hollywood loves breaking box-office records, yet studio executives aren't griping that their 2008 lineup will fall a bit shy of the all-time high set a year earlier.
Drugmaker Bristol-Myers Squibb became the latest big company to announce layoffs, saying it will eliminate another 10 percent of its work force through 2010.
This week brought a slew of layoffs, including Dow component Bank of America, which said its planned job cuts may grow to 35,000 over three years after it completes its purchase of Merrill Lynch.
Japanese Prime Minister Taro Aso on Friday announced a new stimulus package to shore up his country's economy, with measures to spur employment, encourage lending and inject capital into financial markets.
Stocks declined Tuesday as more layoffs and lowered outlooks zapped the momentum out of the recent rally.
An auto industry bailout package seems inevitable Tuesday — and the dollar and U.S. stocks are riding the expectation higher. The news continued to be glum for small business owners struggling with the recession and retailers, whose holiday sales may be even weaker than expected. But top analysts told CNBC they expect a Christmas-New Year's Eve rally and see an energy stock recovery in the works.
Sony became one of the latest companies to announce layoffs in attempt to rein in costs and weather the weak economy.