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Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
In today's top trade, Tesla announced a $1.6 billion convertible note offering to grow its business and begin making batteries. Ben Kallo, R.W. Baird, provides insight onto what is propelling the stock higher.
Tesla said Wednesday it is offering $1.6 billion in convertible senior notes in an underwritten registered public offering.
The automaker's stock added another 15 percent on Tuesday and Wednesday alone, and a massive options bet suggests that the party isn't over.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
There has been a lot of pain because many traders had been set up to be short stocks and Treasurys this year. That trade has not worked out.
First Solar and SolarCity may seem similar, but CNBC’s Jim Cramer highlights important differences between the two companies.
An dip on Wall Street overnight drove most Asian equities lower on early Wednesday.
Morgan Stanley just increased its price target on a stock already trading at a huge multiple. Hmmmm?
Stocks rose Tuesday as earnings from Home Depot deflected a dip in consumer confidence.
The stock market has split into two camps right now, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday. He breaks down the difference between them.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Discussing the data of Consumer Reports' top auto brands survey, including Ford's poor ranking, with Dave Whiston, Morningstar senior equity analyst.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau speaks with Consumer Reports' managing editor Jon Linkov about its auto top brand survey, and what's the problem with Ford.
Based on survey results from 1.1 million subscribers, The Consumer Reports Annual Auto Issue ranked Tesla's Model S the top overall pick.
Marcus Lemonis, star of the CNBC series "The Profit," provides a preview of tonight's premiere where he tries to help a struggling car business make a comeback. Also Lemonis explains why he doesn't like Tesla's business model.
Jim Cramer believes that Steve Jobs was the greatest inventor of our generation. Who might follow in his massive footsteps?
With economic data muted and the stock market in rally mode, Jim Cramer thinks these stocks are likely to attract bulls.
Bulls may be dancing in the Street, but bears may have good reasons to stop the party cold.
Efraim Levy of S&P Capital is concerned about Tesla's valuation. Trader Josh Brown asks how much the automakers valuation really matters.