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In case you missed them, here are the top 10 videos that appeared on MarketWatch for the week of Sept. 6-10:
Revolution Investing: Apple going to $1,000
With $40 billion in cash on its balance sheet, Apple can grow earnings 30% to 40% and reach a $1,000 stock price by 2015, according to MarketWatch newsletter writer Cody Willard, who points to the company's power in apps. Veronica Dagher reports. Watch Video Report.
Revolution Investing: There are apps for that
Investing in Apple and Google are the simplest and purest plays in the app sector, and both are not only cheap but also cheaper than the S&P 500, according to MarketWatch newsletter writer Cody Willard. Veronica Dagher reports. Watch Video Report.
Nokia launches Its new smartphone
Phone maker Nokia this week presented a new line-up of advanced smartphones to help it regain lost ground in the premium handset market. Watch Video Report.
Screening for the best stock screens
There are still worthwhile stock screeners at lesser-known Web sites out there, reports Clare McKeen. Watch Video Report.
Mossberg: Reading with the iPad's e-reader apps
WSJ's Personal Technology columnist Walt Mossberg takes a look the iPad's three major e-reader apps -- Apple's iBooks app, Amazon's Kindle app and Barnes & Noble's Nook app. He tells you which is the slickest, the most comprehensive and the friendliest. Watch Video Report.
Dell flips concept of iPad-style tablet
Dell's forthcoming tablet device, the Duo, flips the iPad-like tablet concept around. WSJ's Don Clark has the details. Watch Video Report.
IBM Chief on PCs and Mark Hurd
IBM CEO Samuel Palmisano said the PC industry has been dead for years and slammed H-P., criticizing his biggest rival's strategy and its former leader, Mark Hurd. Spencer Ante reports. Watch Video Report.
A dimmer view of homeownership
The American dream of owning a home has lost some of its allure after years of falling home prices and owners facing financial ruin, a new survey by Fannie Mae shows. Nick Timiraos discusses. Watch Video Report.
Home-loan modification survival tips
If you're among the millions of homeowners struggling to keep your house, Andrea Coombes offers advice from homeowners who've already gone through the sometimes grueling government-assistance process known as HAMP, in her Personal Finance Minute. Watch Video Report.
What's up on the roof? Goats!
Goats grazing atop Al Johnson's Swedish Restaurant in Wisconsin have been a popular attraction since 1973. So when another business started horning in on the roof-goat action, the Johnson's decided it was time to butt heads. Stu Woo reports. Watch Video Report.
From Hewlett-Packard's purchase of 3Par and ArcSight to mining giant BHP Billiton's $38.6 billion takeover bid for Canadian fertilizer firm Potash Corp., companies are ramping up their merger activity. That may be good news for investors and consumers — but workers often pay a price. Read more on merger activity poses risks for workers.
If you use the iPhone you may be likelier to have more sexual partners than users of other popular smart phones, new data suggest. Meanwhile, BlackBerry owners tend to be more business-minded and Android users are bird lovers. Read more on your smart phone says a lot about you.
Buy inflation protection on the cheap
We don't know when inflation might rear its ugly head. But long before it does, you might want to own a mix of investments designed to protect your portfolio against rising prices, rising interest rates, and falling bond prices. Read more on buy inflation protection on the cheap.
Zero percent for your money!
Two years ago this week, the Reserve Primary Fund — the first money-market mutual fund — "broke the buck," meaning its share price dropped below the standard of $1. The fund, bloated with paper from Lehman Brothers when the Wall St. Read more on zero percent for your money.
Last-minute mortgage changes cost buyer
A first-time home buyer says her mortgage broker pulled a bait-and-switch — changing the terms of her mortgage loan right before she got to the closing table. But Lew Sichelman, in Realty Q&A, says it's more likely her own fault. Read more on last-minute mortgage changes cost buyer.