A mysterious glitch halted trading on the Nasdaq for three hours Thursday in the latest major electronic breakdown on Wall Street, embarrassing the stock exchange that hosts the biggest names in technology, including Apple and Google.
Tesla will be joining the Nasdaq-100 Index on Monday as software maker Oracle Corp. heads to the New York Stock Exchange.
Oracle Corp. on Wednesday reported flat earnings for its fiscal third quarter, hurt by a continued drop in sales of hardware systems and a surprise decline in sales of new software – which the company attributed to a lackluster performance by its expanding sales force rather than lack of demand.
Google’s stock price topped $800 for the first time Monday amid renewed confidence in the company’s ability to reap steadily higher profits from its dominance of Internet search and prominence in the increasingly important mobile device market.
Intel Corp., the world’s largest chipmaker, on Thursday said its fourth-quarter net income fell 27 percent from the previous year, as PC sales continued to weaken.
Apple’s stock slipped below $500 for the first time in 11 months on Monday as investors reacted to reports signaling the company’s latest iPhone is falling further behind a slew of sleek alternatives running Google’s Android software.
Internet radio company Pandora Media Inc. said Tuesday that its third-quarter net profit more than tripled to $2 million as revenue rose slightly faster than costs. But it predicted a loss in the fourth quarter, a bad surprise for investors who sent shares tumbling.
Facebook’s stock price fell Wednesday, the day employees were eligible to start selling restricted stock in the company.
Facebook shares are posting their biggest single-day gain since going public, jumping 21 percent after the social media company made inroads in mobile advertising and posted accelerating growth in overall ad revenue.
Facebook is reporting a loss for its third quarter, though revenue rose by nearly a third. The results exceeded Wall Street’s expectations.