Futures pulled back Wednesday, after a strong start to the New Year, as investors turned their focus once again to the euro zone's debt concerns.
Old, familiar names and a few surprises showed up in the options market on the first day of trading in the New Year.
Stocks climbed steadily to finish near their best levels Thursday as the euro erased its drop versus the greenback and after a handful of better-than-expected economic data.But volume remained thin in the final week of trading for the year.
Futures held their modest gains Thursday even after a slight increase in weekly unemployment benefits and mixed results from the Italian bond auction.
The Justice Department has reversed its long-held opposition to many forms of Internet gambling, removing a big legal obstacle for states that want to sanction online gambling to help fix their budget deficits, the New York Times reports.
Three things need to happen for Netflix to recover from a precipitous drop in share value, a top Internet analyst said Thursday on “Fast Money.”
A new survey finds Netflix customers are very satisfied with its service, but Cit still cut the price target from $94 to $80, with with Mark Mahaney, Citigroup Investment Research internet analyst, and discussing whether there is a Yahoo deal in the works, and increase activity in Akamai, with the Fast Money traders.
Stocks picked up some momentum into the afternoon session, as banks gained more than 2 percent and Wall Street shook off fears of a global economic slowdown.
Futures pointed to a higher open for Wall Street as investors looked for more indications on the strength of the U.S. economic recovery and whether the latest proposal to solve the European sovereign debt crisis will prove effective.
Shares of Yahoo are rising on news the company is discussing a plan to cut 15% of its stake in Alibaba. WSJ reporter Gina Chon broke the story and has the details.
Yahoo’s board will consider a deal to sell its holdings in Alibaba Group and its Japanese affiliate back to their majority owners in a complicated tax-free deal valued at about $17 billion, according to people briefed on the matter, the New York Times reports. the New York Times reports.
For the first time in our survey, not one newsmaker emerged a winner. See how President Obama, Bernanke, Brian Moynihan and others fared.
As we seek your votes on this year's candidates, you’ll note that we have few repeats from 2010 and only one person who also made our inaugural list of 2009.
The countdown of the worst CEOs of 2011.
First things first -- your startup needs a name! This may seem a silly and frivolous task, but it may be the most important decision you make.
The issue at the heart of a heated Capitol Hill debate: how much companies should be held accountable for policing pirated material to which they might inadvertently link.
Would you be willing to pay 2 percent more in federal income tax if a $1 per day minimum contribution tax were instituted for all Americans? Share your opinion in today's Street Signs Poll.
'I may be the last man standing in America who says this but don't give up on Netflix,' says media titan and billionaire investor Todd Wagner. Here's why.
Small business owners, take heed. If you've ever thought about advertising your company on the Web, some tech giants are offering help, much of it free.
Selection to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame can be a boon for a musician’s career. But the lobbying for votes can become intense, the New York Times reports.