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Stocks Microsoft Corp

  • On Tuesday, the Fast Money pros were closely watching gains in Intel. Is the action a sign this stock wants to break out?

  • Buffett: I Won't Buy Microsoft

    Warren Buffett says he likes Microsoft stock, but that he will never buy it. Richard Williams, Cross Research analyst, discusses.

  • A sign is displayed outside of the Google headquarters in Mountain View, California.

    Google X is a clandestine lab where Google  is tackling a list of 100 shoot-for-the-stars ideas, the New York Times reports.

  • Serial Entrepreneur Janet Kraus

    Some people start one company after the next, driven by  creative energy, salesmanship and a a strong sense of independence. Not all of the companies succeed, but their founders usually do.

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    Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway releases its end-of-Q3 stock portfolio snapshot later today, but during his live appearance on Squawk Box this morning Buffett revealed its big secret: Berkshire has bought $10.7 billion worth of common stock in IBM.

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    Western companies choosing a brand name in China now rely on consultants and linguistic analyses to ensure that consumers are attracted rather than amused or even repelled. The NYT reports.

  • In this feature, the Fast pros breakdown chatter in the market. What's on their radar and should it be on yours?

  • David Einhorn, president of Greenlight Capital Inc., speaks at the Value Investing Congress in New York.

    David Einhorn, who famously bet on the demise of Lehman Brothers, is betting on the comeback of two American icons: General Motors and CBS.

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    Nearly half of the companies in the S&P 500 raised dividend payments so far this year, a 38 percent increase from 2010.  At the current level, about 77 percent of the index components, or 393, pay a dividend.

  • Battlefield 3

    While there's little doubt the videogame industry will once again end the year with negative growth, publishers are certainly positioning themselves to go out with a good fight.

  • The holiday season is typically loaded with must-have videogames, but the number hitting shelves this year is unprecedented. Several top franchises have new installments out and some new games are looking very promising. That's good news for players, but it's even better for gift buyers, since few gamers will be able to keep up with the deluge. Here are some sure-fire suggestions.

    The holiday season is typically loaded with must-have videogames, but the number hitting shelves this year is unprecedented. Here are ten videogames that won't miss their mark.

  • With speculation swirling that Apple may pay a dividend, how should you play rival Microsoft.

  • Verizon Wireless

    Twenty-two of the thirty Dow components have dividend yields greater than the 10-year US treasury, which yields around 2.06 percent.

  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • In a Fast Money exclusive, CNBC Contributor Ron Insana joins the gang in generating slo-o-o-w money trades for those of you who prefer to buy and hold.

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    Facebook's is winning in the battle for display advertising dollars. That's the headline from ComScore's third quarter display advertising data, which it gave CNBC an exclusive look at today.

  • Stocks rebounded in volatile trading Wednesday to close near session highs as investors were encouraged over several reports that pointed to a progress in the European debt talks.

  • Grand Theft Auto IV

    Shares of Take-Two Interactive Software surged Tuesday as the company confirmed the long-rumored next installment in its hit "Grand Theft Auto" series is on the way.

  • Over the weekend, it was leaked that Google was interested in helping at least a couple of private equity players to finance a purchase of Yahoo. Most folks have protested loudly against this possibility by concluding that such a deal would never get past the U.S. government.

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    A Booz & Company study found that companies whose innovation strategies are clearly aligned with their business and culture goals delivered 17-percent higher profit growth over five-year periods than those lacking such tight alignment.