Debt drama in the US and Europe continues next week just as earnings season gets into full swing. It's going to be a volatile week for the market.
Stocks turned positive Friday, led by gains in the energy sector, after investors digested some disappointing news on consumer confidence.
The plodding US economy had one significant bright spot in the first half of the year—a bustling mergers and acquisitions market that stands a good chance of continuing through the second half.
A massive new effort to crack down on intellectual property theft spans industries and every point of the content creation and distribution chain. It's called "Copyright Alert System" and it aims to stop people pirating from pirating content online, by very simply preventing them from surfing the web.
Americans who illegally download songs and movies may soon be in for a surprise: They will be warned to stop, and if they don’t, they could find their Internet access slowing to a crawl, the New York Times reports.
Nothing's more valuable to a marketer than when consumers are just dying to watch and share their commercial. Having a commercial go viral is rare, and when it happens it's marketing gold.
Stocks closed to the upside in another thin trading session Wednesday after investors largely shrugged off a handful of weak economic news and looked ahead to Friday's employment report in addition to earnings season, which kicks off next week.
Stocks were modestly higher in another thin trading session Wednesday after investors largely shrugged off a handful of weak economic news and looked ahead to Friday's employment report in addition to earnings season, which kicks off next week.
On Wednesday the Fast gang put Sprint back on the radar with chatter on the trading floor suggesting the company's fortunes might be about to change.
Despite the fact that the Los Angeles Times reported today that "Google is in preliminary talks to buy online video pioneer Hulu," a number of sources very close to the negotiations tell me that all talks are "very preliminary" and it is "impossible to characterize anyone as being in the lead."
Apple is expected to offer an older version of its popular iPhone for free when it introduces the iPhone5 in September, according to a research note by RBC Capital.
Stocks struggled to hold their gains ahead of the close as energy and techs weakened and after excitement over France and Germany's potential rescue aid for Greece waned.
Time to sort through our Tweets and answer more of your questions.
Stocks closed near session-lows Friday with the Dow falling below the 12,000-mark to finish lower for the sixth-consecutive week amid further signs of a global economic slowdown.
Stocks pared some of their earlier losses, but were still poised to finish lower for the sixth-consecutive week—the longest losing streak since 2002.
Check out Cramer's interview with CEO Dan Hesse.
The "Mad Money" host thinks JPMorgan's Jamie Dimon made a mistake when he asked Ben Bernanke to not regulate the banks so much.
Stocks were poised to close lower for the sixth-straight session Wednesday amid concerns over the recovery following Ben Bernanke's grim economic outlook and after the Fed's latest Beige Book stated that several regions showed signs of a slowdown.
Stocks fluctuated in a narrow range Wednesday amid concerns over a grim economic outlook, while oil prices advanced after OPEC failed to reach an agrreement on hiking production.
Dividend yields in the Dow index are relatively unchanged since the beginning of the year, as companies increase dividend payments, partially offseting gains in stock prices, which would push yields lower.