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  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Stocks fell Wednesday as Germany's move to ban some naked short-selling fueled a fresh wave of worry about financial regulation. The CBOE volatility index, spiked above 35.

  • Stocks fell Wednesday as Germany's move to ban some naked short-selling fueled a wave of fears about exposure to riskier assets. The CBOE volatility index, spiked above 35.

  • A number of hedge fund heavyweights showed their hands as 13-F filings begin to hit the tape. Following are the moves that the Fast Money traders find noteworthy.

  • If you’re looking for a market ‘tell’ keep your eye on this, says Todd Gordon of Forex.com. It's often a leading indicator for equities.

  • How this Internet giant is laying the groundwork in the People’s Republic.

  • Google Search

    For the first time in Google's  short, but colorful and profitable history, the company may be faced with more challenges than opportunities; no where is that concern reflected more clearly than in the company's stock price.

  • Google shares have dropped almost 11 percent in the last month. So should investors still consider buying the search engine giant? Steve Weinstein, senior analyst at Pacific Crest Securities shared his insights.

  • In yet another sign that the economy is recovering, one homeless, unemployed former executive has landed a job as the CEO of an Internet firm. Awesome! Now, only 14.999999 million to go!

  • Although it was a volatile year for the markets, in 2009 most companies saw dramatic upswings in share prices from March lows. Despite regaining billions in market value, many CEOs came under criticism for recessionary belt-tightening amid high unemployment. Some CEOs, however, are looking at what the Associated Press calls a “once in a lifetime pay bonanza,” in which executives received annual stock compensations when the market was at its lows, and then became considerably wealthier when stock

    For comparison, we’ve also provided information on stock performance over the past year, although for some of these CEOs, their first day on the job was sometime mid-year 2009.

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    "The dirty secret of 2009 is that CEOs were sitting on more wealth by the end of the year than they had accumulated in a long time," says David Wise, who advises boards on executive compensation.

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    I guess what I'm trying to say is that when you look at growth prospects and solid financial performers; tech ought to be the new destination when investors are looking to fly to some quality locale.

  • Cable company stocks fell Thursday after a new policy was announced by the Federal Communications Commission, two analysts told CNBC.

  • The exterior of Yahoo! corporate headquarters in Santa Clara, California.

    Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz received a $47.2 million compensation package during her first year on the job as the Internet company tried to motivate her to engineer a turnaround.

  • As of this morning, about 56% of the S&P 500 companies have reported earnings.  Here's a look at which companies have had the biggest surprises so far...

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    With Shanghai preparing for the World Expo, stores have moved bootleg DVDs and CDs to back rooms as China hides a trade that is usually out in the open, the New York Times reports.

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    Better corporate profits and economic news could keep the market humming, as long as the slow fuse on the Greek debt situation doesn't end with a bang.

  • Microsoft Earnings

    Microsoft's earnings come at a rare time for this company: A stuffed product pipeline, dual upgrade cycles for both consumers and the enterprise, and a general feeling that innovation is alive and well in Redmond.

  • Wall Street

    Weekly jobless claims should get more attention than usual Thursday, after two weeks of backtracking. Claims are expected to come in at 450,000, after last week's disappointing 484,000.

  • The Dow clawed back in late trading Wednesday. Technology and industrials gained while health-care and telecom shares continued to drag.