|Day Low/High||142.20 / 150.31|
|52 Wk Low/High||105.94 / 154.36|
The broader markets saw declines on Monday and Wednesday of this week, but not enough to warrant a buying opportunity.
What to do when the market gets choppy as hundreds of companies report results.
In various industries, the challengers are struggling and the incumbents shine.
Tech IPO investors have shown a liking for enterprise software upstarts this year. They've been less fond of consumer Internet companies up against big-name rivals.
Stocks notched records Wednesday.
Treasury secretary says it's baked into the market, but is anyone really counting on it?
TheStreet's founder and Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer weighs in on Wednesday's trending stocks.
Stocks traded higher at midday Wednesday.
Reactions to results of Big Blue and Lam Research are about the future, not the past.
IBM shares are down 3.9% since the start of the year, compared to the S&P 500's 14.4% rise.
It would be a welcome change for those of those traders who would like to see increased volatility.
Earnings growth expectations for the next few years stand at 10%, according to Andres Garcia, CEO of Zoe Financial.
How the market can be so dead and yet so positive is the great conundrum of this market.
Today's top stories: The Dow Jones Industrial Average crosses 23,000, IBM beat expectations on both top and bottom line, a deal in healthcare could be underway.
Big Blue seems poised for a decent bounce and Mr. Softee should do fine, but I'm not a fan of HPQ.
When management gets ahead of bad news, it allows a stock to prosper when the company reports earnings.
All the bearish arguments we have heard for weeks are still in place, but none of them are having any impact.
AMAT could be part of a new age of rallies of all the names that were really hot in 1999.
They may not be dogs, but they're displaying canine-like qualities.
Working Mother and the National Association of Female Executives surveyed companies and found the best ones that do right by women. Find out who you should be working for.
Don't invest just because it's a hot stock; know what the company does.
Julie Sweet, CEO of Accenture North America, talks about how to reskilling the workforce so it can best respond to the need for digital, cloud and security procedures.
Events that would normally give investors pause have merely primed the pump.