Sam Le Cornu of Stonehorn Global Partners believes Alibaba will benefit from China's common prosperity ambitions over the long term.
Joseph Galli of Techtronic Industries says the power tools company's focus is on sustainability, as the company has "weaponized" inventory levels to mitigate any supply chain issues.
Travel giant Amadeus adds fintech functionality from travel app developer Hopper, which is eyeing future development of more financial products.
Garth Bregman of BNP Paribas says the U.S. stock market remains tech heavy and lacks exposure to cyclicals which he expects to perform well in 2021.
Despite concerns about tech's rapid ascent, Daniel Gerard of State Street Global Markets believes the sector is still a "growth" rather than a "value" area, and it still has a long way to run.
China's Ministry of Commerce (MOFCOM) and China's State Administration for Market Regulation (SAMR) could get in the way Nvidia's Arm acquisition.
Gerard Williams III, CEO of chip start-up Nuvia talks to Asia Squawk Box about the company's Series B funding. The former senior director and chief CPU architect at Apple explains how Nuvia's new chip will be a game-changer for the industry.
Quincy Krosby, Chief Market Strategist from Prudential Financial, says that if the U.S. sees consumer spending pulling back, the markets will weaken. She also says that tech stocks will continue to climb higher, increasing the discord between technology and other sectors.
German chipmaker Infineon posted a net loss of 128 million euros ($151 million) as it reported fiscal third-quarter results.
Intel shares moved lower after hours Thursday, but Todd Gordon of Ascent Wealth Partners and Gina Sanchez of Chantico Global still see value.
Technology stocks have a "reasonable shot" at reaching new highs by the end of this year, says Todd Gordon, founder of TradingAnalysis.com.
Jim Cramer explains why wishy-washy opinions are not useful for average investors.
The Consumer Discretionary and Tech sectors have performed well so far this year. Using history as a guide, this is what that means for the rest of 2018.
Larry McDonald of The Bear Traps Report discusses whether the yield curve is an economic warning sign and if the oil sector is a better investment opportunity than tech.
Jim Mellon of the Burnbrae Group says US equities are close to a top, there are ominous signs for the bond market, and FANG stocks face more regulation.
Dan Ives of GBH Insights says for the next 6-9 months, the iPhone X will be the main driver of growth for Apple.
Jack Caffrey of JP Morgan Private Bank discusses which sectors are benefiting during earnings season, and whether the markets are primed for a correction.
CNBC's Landon Dowdy takes a look at which tech stocks posted the biggest gains and which posted the biggest losses so far this year.
Steve Chiavarone of Federated says as long as earnings and global growth hold up, we should be ignoring domestic and geopolitical headlines.
Famed tech investor Paul Meeks says if Snap's co-founders sell shares below the IPO price, it could be a warning sign for everyone else.
Metals and mining companies have taken a beating in 2015 but building-related names and chemicals producers have had a great year. What's driving these stocks higher? Will it continue in 2016?
Materials tend to be closely correlated with China, the top consumer for many commodities and chemicals. We crunched the numbers with Kensho to see how materials perform when there are signs of weakness in the world’s second largest economy.
History shows that this sector tends to rally in the fourth quarter - and indeed materials have gained 10% this time as well. But how do these stocks fare once a new calendar year starts?
In an era of rapid technological advances and demographic change, how do legacy companies adapt, innovate and evolve? CNBC Evolve features iconic global companies and executives who are embracing change and transforming for the future.
Financial advisors stress that now is the time for investors to get serious about year-end financial planning checkup.