The social networking website swings to a second quarter profit in its first earnings report since going public almost three months ago. Insight with Jeff Weiner, LinkedIn CEO.
Markets could rebound after Thursday's global sell-off, but investors should see any bounce as a selling opportunity, as the world economy rolls towards total collapse, Mark Faber, editor and publisher of the Boom, Doom and Gloom Report told CNBC Friday.
The market has experienced huge technical damage, says Marc Faber, The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report with perspective on yesterday's massive sell-off.
CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders discuss the day's top trades and the stocks they'll be watching tomorrow.
What are you gonna do when the financial world is falling apart, again. This has to be the 12th or 20th (maybe 50th) time the world has ended during my career.
The recent selloff in stocks has triggered a scary "head and shoulders" pattern in the S&P 500 chart, signaling that there may be more selling to come.
Goldman Sachs upgraded its rating of Tiffany & Co. to "neutral" from "sell," citing a rebound in the Japanese market and the retailer's success in passing along higher commodity prices to consumers.
As investors flee a falling U.S. stock market, two analyst say there are still safe companies out there and the best way to buy into them is through mutual funds.
Stocks are at “critical levels,” and if we continue to break through the current levels we could be in for further selling, said Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services.
In a market that's up one day and down the next, strategists told CNBC Wednesday there are definitely buying opportunities—but there are also places to sell.
The Yacktman Fund's Donald Yacktman, the mutual-fund manager with the best record in the past 10 years, has boosted his holdings in out-of-favor stocks, including Cisco, Research In Motion and scandal-plagued News Corp., according to a report from TheStreet.
Goldman Sachs lowered expectations for Ford and JPMorgan offered a dim outlook for AMR and other airline stocks this week.
Art Cashin, director of floor operations for USB Financial Services, called the market's steep drop "a classical technical breakdown" and said high frequency trading was contributing to the decline.
Shares of Hertz sold off with the rest of the market yesterday, but some option traders were looking for upside into September.
Amid weak economic data and advertising sales, media companies are looking for additional sources of revenue to supplement lagging advertising sales. Because CBS relies heavily on advertising revenue, its stock may have hit its peak, one analyst said—but another analyst is still long on the media giant.
It's hard for people psychologically to say Apple is a "buy" at $400, but $500 to $600 is definitely not out of the question, says Channing Smith, manager of the Capital Advisors Growth Fund, according to a report from TheStreet.
Despite the start of Ramadan this week, a time when most Gulf stock markets have light volumes and shortened operating hours, some investors are still concerned about the situation in the US.