CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Facebook's big beat in Q2 earnings. » Read More
While equity investors long ago discarded RIMM to the unmarked grave of failed tech companies (see Palm, Nokia), options traders see opportunity.
Don Yacktman, Yakctman Asset Management president & co-CIO, is an investor in News Corp. He talks to "Street Signs" about what he makes of the split.
While News Corp.’s decision to split itself into two separate companies within the next 12 months would force some investors to sell their shares in the company, many see this announcement as a plus for the stock’s value, said David Joyce, a senior media analyst at Miller + Tabek.
Take a look at some of Thursday's midday movers:
Many emerging market countries will be home to an exploding population with a growing working-age populace over the next several decades, which will lead to attractive investment opportunities.
Payment processing company VeriFone Systems is taking its newly launched SAIL mobile payment product to Android-based smartphones.
If you're a current O'Reilly Automotive investor, Wednesday's guidance update must have felt like a fan belt broke on a lonely stretch of highway on a Sunday night without cellphone service.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports that JPMorgan's trading loss is likely to be less than $9 billion.
"Whatever the politics, today's decision was a victory for people all over this country," says President Obama.
Despite massive call buying a curious thing happened in the options pits: many people lost money. How could that be?
Expectations for the European Union summit are low, but this strategist says the euro could still disappoint.
News Corp. Chairman & CEO Rupert Murdoch speaks with CNBC's David Faber about plans to split the company in two. "The more I think about it, the more I know the split is the right move," says Murdoch.
A look at the impact of the Supreme Court's ruling on biotech stocks, with James Greenwood, BIO CEO.
Sentiment is very fragile in the Chinese market after the seventh down day in a row, wiping out all of 2012’s gains.
The most expensive wine ever sold directly from a winery will go on sale this week, from the venerable Australian vintner Penfolds. The limited edition release of the 2004 Penfolds Block 42 Cabernet Sauvignon is priced at $168,000 a bottle.
Matthew Dodds, Citigroup, weighs in on which companies are set to benefit or lose from the Supreme Court's health care verdict, with Dave Shove, BMO Capital Markets.
News Corporation formally announced its intention to split its entertainment and publishing businesses on Wednesday morning, capping a week of speculation over whether Rupert Murdoch would unbundle the media empire he's built for more than half a century.
U.S. stock index futures held their losses Thursday, following the jobless claims and GDP data and amid skepticism that European leaders would overcome their differences to form a solution to tackle the ongoing debt crisis.
Take a look at some of Thursday’s morning movers:
Tom Kloza, Oil Price Information Service; and Yra Harris, Praxis Trading, discuss the play on receding crude oil prices, and a look at how the futures are trading ahead of the market's open.