There is a real risk of a double-dip recession and the market is acting in a "schizophrenic" way, which could cause a "bloodbath" for investors, billionaire investor Carl Icahn told CNBC Friday.
The tech blogosphere is a buzz (or a-twitter depending on how you consume news) about reports that Twitter is in talks with Microsoft and Google to integrate Tweets into their search results.
One of the video game industry’s most consistent hitmakers is taking things to the next level. PopCap Games, the creator of titles such as “Bejweled,” “Zuma,” “Bookworm” and “Peggle” – has raised $22.5 million from venture capitalists.
Whenever it can, Google likes to have programmers solve its problems. But now it faces a dispute that even its ranks of lawyers and lobbyists are finding hard to smooth over.
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Investors who capitalized on the market's amazing six-month run are now going to want to find a way to protect their profits.
Cramer wants to recommend the stock, but he can't – yet.
When Cowboys great Tony Dorsett made fiery comments about Tony Romo, I saw it first on a small independent Web site. When Minnesota Vikings great Fran Tarkenton bashed Brett Favre, I saw it first on a small independent Web site. How did this site get the scoop? Because its founder was listening when no one else was.
I don't know if you can actually pity the Google Guys - especially after Jim Cramer said he thinks the stock is "too cheap" and says it should skyrocket another $100 to become a $600 a share company - but the guys who promised to "do no evil' are coming under fire from all sides: authors, publishers, the Justice Department and now fellow C-Suiters are throwing in some grenades.
Yahoo! CEO Carol Bartz got characteristically irked off this week when asked by a reporter if the media "is too obsessed with change at Yahoo." According to the San Francisco Chronicle Bartz replied, "When you get outside of New York City and Silicon Valley, everybody loves Yahoo ... I mean, why are you cynical about us? Be cynical about frickin' Google. Leave us alone."
Don’t look now, but the world is being taken over by widgets. CNBC Contributor David Pogue says even the leading ones leave a lot to be desired.
How will the weak dollar affect the stock rally and how should investors be playing the markets? Larry Adam, chief investment strategist at Deutsche Bank Private Wealth Management and Peter Boockvar, equity strategist at Miller Tabak shared their market strategies.
The momentum and reinforcing positive cycle will likely carry the markets forward from this point, said Jason Pride, director of research at Haverford Investments.
The company will introduce a long-awaited system that will instantly match ad buyers with ad sellers when a customer visits a Web site, reports The New York Times.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on the Internet, mining, proper diversification and more.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Yahoo and Foster Wheeler popped while Toll Brothers and McGraw-Hill dropped.
Google is going to continue to take share in their core search business and will benefit from advertisement spending moving online, said Heath Terry, media and Internet analyst at FBR Capital Markets.
Stocks continued to rise Wednesday, after major indexes hit new highs for the year on Tuesday. Will the rally continue? Jerry Castellini, president and CIO of CastleArk Management and Bernard Beal, CEO of M.R. Beal & Company shared their market insights.
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Strong manufacturing data and robust retail sales figures sent the S&P 500 to its highest level for 2009, on Tuesday – one year to the day since Lehman Brothers collapsed.