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  • Wall Street

    Earnings wins by a parade of tech names could give a lift to stocks Wednesday and puts the focus on Apple's late day report.

  • Will the latest Yahoo results help CEO Carol Bartz persuade skeptical investors that the company is headed in the right direction after years of struggle?

  • Shares of IBM were volatile in extended trade after big blue reported slightly higher-than-expected earnings yet investors had some concerns.

  • According to comments made by Intel CFO Stacy Smith exclusively to CNBC, part of the company's strong earnings reports was due to this factor!

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    After the close, IBM reported earnings and revenues well above expectations ($2.41 vs. $2.29 consensus). In fact, it was the best first quarter of constant currency growth in 10 years.

  • Stocks ended higher, recovering about half of Monday's losses in the wake of Standard & Poor's revised outlook on U.S. debt amid a slew of largely upbeat earnings and a burst in commodity prices.

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    What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, April 19.

  • Earnings Alert: IBM

    IBM releases Q1 earnings. A breakdown of the numbers with Louis Miscioscia, Collins Stewart; Dan Morgan, Synovus Securities; and CNBC's Jon Fortt & Bertha Coombs.

  • Stocks traded higher Tuesday as investors absorbed a slew of largely upbeat earnings reports, several from financial companies, and as energy stocks turned higher along with oil.

  • Stocks pared gains Tuesday after a slew of earnings reports that were largely positive a day after the markets took a thrashing following Standard & Poor's revision of its outlook for U.S. debt.

  • Stock index futures rose after a better-than-expected rise in housing starts and after good earnings reports from Goldman Sachs and Johnson & Johnson.

  • Raj Rajaratnam

    After six weeks, testimony has concluded in the landmark insider trading trial of Galleon Group co-founder Raj Rajaratnam. Now, it will be up to attorneys for Rajaratnam and the government to persuade the jury in closing arguments, which are set to begin Wednesday.

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    With ever-increasing amounts of data being generated, energy-thirsty data centers are quickly becoming many firms’ most important green initiative.

  • Forever Young Stocks

    A look at mature companies that are still nimble enough to act like start-ups, with Brent Wilsey, Wilsey Asset Management, and Joshua Brown, Fusion Analytics.

  • The big spenders on technology—businesses and government agencies—buy about 75 percent of the computing goods and services sold worldwide. Yet it is increasingly evident they are not driving the new ideas, excitement and powerhouse technology companies in ascent these days.  The New York Times reports.

  • The Trading Day & Google Earnings

    The markets react to Google earnings after the company misses estimates, and CNBC's Jon Fortt is on new CEO Larry Page's first earnings conference call, with Ryan Jacob, Jacob Asset Management. Also, a silver ETF breakout and why supermarkets are flying amid a spike in food inflation. Street Fight: Is Glencore's announced IPO a sign of a top in the commodity bull market?

  • Stocks ended flat to slightly higher after fluctuating throughout the session after President Barack Obama delivered his plan for reducing the budget deficit by $4 trillion over 12 years, and as the Federal Reserve confirmed economic growth remains moderate across-the-country. Caterpillar rose, while BofA fell.

  • Stocks pared modest losses just before the close after rising slightly after President Barack Obama delivered his plan for reducing the budget deficit by $4 trillion over 12 years, and as the Federal Reserve confirmed economic growth remains moderate across-the-country. Kraft gained, while Boeing fell.

  • About 80 percent of companies in the S&P 500 have released information on executive compensation. With data from Capital IQ, CNBC.com ranked the highest paid CEOs in 2010. The final figure shows total calculated compensation, which includes salary, bonuses, estimated stock and stock option awards as well as other incentives. Note that the salary breakdown in this report only displays major sources of compensation, whereas other incentives, such as increases in retirement or pension funds are not

    About 80 percent of companies in the S&P 500 have released information on executive compensation. With data from Capital IQ, CNBC.com ranked the highest paid CEOs in 2010.

  • Stocks turned mixed as financials led the market lower despite JPMorgan's solid earnings results. IBM and Kraft rose, while Boeing fell.