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Stocks International Business Machines Corp

  • Apple

    Market chatter intensified Tuesday that the tech giant could soon become the bluest of the blue chips, complete with its $420 a share price that would give a boost to the struggling Dow.

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    America's biggest corporations rewarded shareholders by spending more money on stock repurchases for the eighth consecutive quarter.

  • Google Wallet

    Commerce is rapidly deepening its convergence with mobility; creating an exciting new terrain of m-commerce where the stakes are high, the impact limitless.

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    As more companies realize the benefits of employees' satisfaction, do shareholders gain from it?

  • There are "big holes in the market" for investors to sidestep, including financial, commodity, and health-care stocks, Laszlo Birinyi told CNBC Tuesday.

  • Government Regulation

    A year after Congress passed the broadest financial overhaul since the Great Depression, the law has spawned a host of new businesses to help Wall Street comply — and capitalize — on the hundreds of new regulations, the New York Times reports.

  • American Express

    Here is a look at the best and worst performing stocks since President Obama was sworn into office.

  • Stocks kicked off September with a weak start, finishing near session lows in volatile trading, following a handful of mixed economic news and as investors waited for the government's monthly jobs report on Friday.

  • Futures were near flat Thursday after news weekly jobless claims declined as expected and non-farm productivity was weaker than previously thought in the second quarter.

  • Although financial stocks rallied on Monday following the announcement of a merger between two of Greece's largest lenders, Bill Webb, CIO of Gluskin Sheff & Associates, said he thinks there are more attractive options within the equity market to invest.

  • Apple COO Tim Cook

    Although Tim Cook will have big shoes to fill as he assumes the CEO position that Steve Jobs vacates, Apple investors should not fear the change in leadership, according to a report from TheStreet.

  • News that Steve Jobs was stepping down as CEO led to a drop not only in Apple's stock, but also in the shares of many of Apple's suppliers and partners.After all, Apple dominates in the tablet space, is the second biggest player in smartphones and sells one out of five new personal computers in the U.S., according to the latest research from NPD group. In fact, Apple's revenue has beaten Wall Street expectations for nine straight quarters, according to Reuters.But behind Apple's successful busin

    Behind Apple's successful business lies a web of suppliers and distributors.  We've drawn up a list of some of the biggest players in Apple's value chain.

  • Apple COO Tim Cook

    Steve Jobs' successor as chief executive of Apple, Tim Cook, quoted Abraham Lincoln last year while addressing students at his alma mater, Auburn University, saying: "I will prepare and some day my chance will come."

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    With gold prices nearing $1,900 and more assets flowing in, the SPDR Gold ETF has become the largest ETF in the world, surpassing the heavily-traded S&P 500 SPDR.

  • "Mega Cap" stocks with high yields and projected earnings growth make for “high quality, fundamentally sound possible ‘buy ideas,’” said a Birinyi Associates research note.

  • Hewlett Packard

    Hewlett-Packard's decision to surrender in smartphones and tablet computers and possibly get rid of its personal computer business underscores how Apple has transformed consumer electronics in just four years.

  • HP Trying to Become Big Blue?

    Debating whether Hewlett-Packard's PC biz spin off and Autonomy acquisition will position it to become the next IBM, with Crawford Del Prete, IDC executive vice president.

  • Stocks closed off their worst levels Thursday, but were still down sharply, following a handful of disappointing economic news and over continuing worries over the stability of euro zone banks.

  • The Fast traders explain why they wouldn't buy H-P on the news it is acquiring a software company and spinning off its PC arm.

  • Gee, isn't this good news? I mean, we all know that PCs are a low-margin business. Heck, IBM got rid of their PC business and never looked back.