|Day Low/High||49.53 / 51.04|
|52 Wk Low/High||44.21 / 70.55|
Three out of four ain't bad. By Ed Ponsi Back on June 5, I wrote about the old "Four Horsemen of the Nasdaq," and how three of them were holding up very well in the taper talk selloff. Nearly two weeks later, this is still true -- in fact, Cisco Sys...
Dell's board unanimously recommends the $24.4 billion buyout offer lead by founder and CEO Michael Dell.
Jim Cramer believes Hewlett-Packard is back, but he's in wait and see mode before calling it an investment.
Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman did a fine job of convincing investors to stick with her during the three year turnaround plan.
The hedge fund has been making some unusual buys that could be worth researching.
Next week, more earnings from retailers, including Target, Home Depot and Gap. TheStreet's Brittany Umar breaks down what you can expect.
Dell reported higher than expected revenues, but JC Penney wasn't so lucky, with revenue down 16 percent.
A bit of investing wisdom, courtesy Dell, Wal-Mart and J.C. Penney.
Bloomberg's Boner, Wal-Mart's World, Depressing Dell and Phony Sony are among Gregg Greenberg's 5 Dumbest Things on Wall Street this week.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn and Southeastern Asset Management offer an alternative to the $24.4 billion buyout deal led by Michael Dell.
General Electric reports a first quarter profit rising 16%, meeting estimates. Brittany Umar details that and the morning's other top news.
Google, Microsoft slip in with decent earnings, while Dell gets dumped by Blackstone - TheStreet's Debra Borchardt updates investors.
Dell strikes a deal with billionaire activist investor Carl Icahn limiting his investment in the company. Brittany Umar has details on that as well as a look at the rest of the morning's top news.
These two inexpensive stocks will likely also benefit from this renowned investor advocate's activism.
If it can get through the earnings thicket, the move could have huge legs.
Apple's apology, Dell's misconceived memo and more of Wall Street's most moronic moments from the past week.
Keith Bliss of Cuttone & Co. suggests investors look beyond iconic tech names like Apple. He tells TheStreet's Debra Borchardt smaller mobile names have more potential.
Plenty of other companies are expanding their end markets and seeing new applications for their products.