Despite volatile financial markets and the slowdown in overall advertising growth, the mood on here could not have been more bullish.
Mike Abramsky, RBC Capital Markets, discusses the potential winners and losers on Apple's iPhone 5 announcement.
Apple investors are confident the iPhone 5 will help the gadget maker (and its new CEO Tim Cook) shine through the gloom enveloping much of the tech sector.
Apple’s unveiling of the iPhone 5 on Tuesday at its Cupertino headquarters is just the latest sign that Silicon Valley is taking on a fresh mantle of Smartphone Valley, with its growing reputation making it a magnet for mobile operators around the world. The FT reports.
As soon as Apple unveils its highly anticipated new version of the iPhone on Tuesday, millions of people are likely to start plotting how to be among the first to buy it. But millions more may be considering a competitor — an Android phone. The New York Times reports.
Money managers say take tax losses in cyclical sectors that suffer the most in a bear market and invest the proceeds in more defensive sectors, such as health care and consumer staples.
Tim Cook finally gets his chance to stride out from under Steve Jobs' shadow, and he could not have picked a better time or device to mark his unofficial debut as Apple Inc's CEO.
Even before last week's stock-market sell-off—the biggest losing streak in three years—large-cap stocks were getting thumped, despite analysts' and money managers' claims they're among the best bets. But the record tells a different story.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Keith Goddard's fund holds a mix of shares that tend to post fast earnings growth and stable companies with consistent revenue. A report from TheStreet outlines several stocks that Goddard thinks have the potential for the growth.
Commerce is rapidly deepening its convergence with mobility; creating an exciting new terrain of m-commerce where the stakes are high, the impact limitless.
Stocks added to losses Friday as investors were reluctant to stay long ahead of a three-day weekend. The selloff followed a disappointing jobs report that showed employment growth halted in August, amplifying concerns over the health of the recovery.
The week's top business news and investment advice, including telecom and retail picks, with CNBC's Oriel Morrison.
European shares were called sharply lower at the open on Friday following a late sell-off on Wall Street and losses for stocks in Asia overnight.
The Justice Department suit "isn't a negotiating tactic to extract additional asset divestitures and conditions from AT&T," says one analyst. "The DoJ and FCC intend to block the transaction."
The Justice Department’s lawsuit to block the merger of AT&T and T-Mobile may be motivated by the desire of the Obama administration to preserve jobs in a weak economy.
So the Department of Justice today came out and said that calling AT&T-Mobile your beloved service provider may be but a dream. AT&T will no doubt put up a strong fight, what with its five law firms, four banks, and two public relations firms on retainer—not to mention a heavy lobbying presence in Washington. But in the meantime, let’s look at who’s coming away with what.
Although the DOJ said its door is open for counter-proposals from AT&T regarding the department's decision to protest a merger between AT&T and T-Mobile, a high ranking DOJ official said on Wednesday there's a "pretty high hurdle" for approving the merger.
Stocks finished higher in volatile trading Wednesday to mark a four-day rally, but despite the recent gains, all three major indexes still logged their worst month since last May. The major averages also logged its worst August in 10 years.
The latest research shows that a diversified stock portfolio is now a somewhat contradictory concept. Whether it’s the proliferation of ETFs, high frequency traders or something else, the bottom line is that all types of stocks—large or small—are showing a high degree of correlation.