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  • Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!

  • Considering commodities fueled the recent rally in the S&P, investors are desperate to learn what’s behind recent weakness. Should you hang on or get out?

  • Stocks ended sharply lower Tuesday amid concerns the Irish debt crisis would spread to other euro zone countries and the effects of the crisis in Korea prompted investors to dump risky assets. Microsoft and JPMorgan fell, while HP rose.

  • Stocks continued to tumble Tuesday, following news that existing home sales were worse than expected, in addition to tensions between North and South Korea. David Kotok, chairman and CIO of Cumberland Advisors and a CNBC contributor, shared his market outlook.

  • Hewlett-Packard's outlook could provide greater clarity on whether Cisco's dim outlook is widespread, or limited to the networking-equipment giant alone.

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    Insider selling has officially hit record levels, and the corporate dumping of stock isn't just in S&P 500 companies. Last week's insider selling hit an all-time weekly record of $4.5 billion, according to an insider tracking company. ...A report from TheStreet.

  • Women with Sale bags

    Black Friday weekend, the Super Bowl of the holiday shopping season, is upon us. But in the frenzy of the weekend, it's easy to fall into some common traps. Here’s a primer on which pitfalls to avoid and tips on how to snag the best deals.

  • Stocks were higher Thursday as GM shares surged in their trading debut and optimism grew for a deal to ease Ireland’s debt crisis. Sarat Sethi, partner and portfolio manager at Douglas C. Lane & Associates and Patrick Becker, principal at Becker Capital Management shared their best value plays.

  • Call of Duty Black Ops

    Activision’s latest “Call of Duty” game continues to set records for the company. The video game publisher announced Thursday that in its first five days on store shelves, “Call of Duty: Black Ops” has generated sales of $650 million.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Thursday's Squawk on the Street.

  • Despite Cisco CEO John Chambers' dim outlook last week, executives from both Microsoft and VMware said they're not seeing public sector weakness.

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    Microsoft Business Division President Kurt DelBene told CNBC on Wednesday that he has not seen a significant slowdown in government spending on technology.

  • The securities members of Congress held in their personal portfolio in 2009 are some of the biggest companies in the world, ranging from banks to pharmaceuticals to oil giants, according to a  from the .

    The securities members of Congress held in their personal portfolio in 2009 are some of the biggest companies in the world, ranging from banks to pharmaceuticals to oil giants.

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    Despite a devastating recession, the collective personal wealth of congressional members increased by more than 16 percent between 2008 and 2009, according to study released Wednesday by the Center for Responsive Politics.

  • Stocks struggled for direction Wednesday following a handful of economic data that confirmed slow growth in the economy. Susan Fulton, president and co-founder of FBB Capital Partners and Mike Holland, chairman of Holland & Company shared their best plays.

  • Jay-Z Decoded book

    Microsoft's Bing is hosting a lengthy scavenger hunt built around the book and its spending a million dollars on ads to promote the partnership.

  • Jay-Z Decoded book

    The book isn't quite tailored for the CNBC audience, is that it doesn't talk much about his varied businesses: running Def Jam or striking a $150 million deal with Live Nation. But if the book mirrors his music's success atop the Billboard charts, then Jay-Z stands to cash in.

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    Buoyed by strong performances by “NBA 2K11” and “Fallout: New Vegas,” the software side of the video game industry managed to push out of its slump in October, but the good fortune did not extend to the rest of the industry.

  • Cable companies need to adapt to the ever-changing needs of its customers or risk losing them for good.

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    After being severely disappointed in September, the video game industry is warily eyeing October’s retail sales numbers.