A day after the market rallied on hopes of a "bad bank", stocks sank over fresh economic worries including a dismal durable goods report. Lingering doubts about technology in the wake of


(QCOM) - Get Report

big earnings miss yesterday, launched the chip maker and other big tech players like


(AAPL) - Get Report


Research In Motion


onto TheStreet.com's top ten most searched stocks list.

var config = new Array(); config<BRACKET>"videoId"</BRACKET> = 9434637001; config<BRACKET>"playerTag"</BRACKET> = "TSCM Embedded Video Player"; config<BRACKET>"autoStart"</BRACKET> = false; config<BRACKET>"preloadBackColor"</BRACKET> = "#FFFFFF"; config<BRACKET>"useOverlayMenu"</BRACKET> = "false"; config<BRACKET>"width"</BRACKET> = 265; config<BRACKET>"height"</BRACKET> = 255; config<BRACKET>"playerId"</BRACKET> = 1243645856; createExperience(config, 8);


(VZ) - Get Report

makes a third straight appearance after bolting onto the most searched list Tuesday. The Telco reporting in-line earnings -- an impressive feat in this market -- and investors obviously want to hear more.


(CAT) - Get Report

is also back on the list. The company's shares are still suffering after announcing a 32% drop in earnings on Monday.


(C) - Get Report


Bank of America

(BAC) - Get Report


Wells Fargo

(WFC) - Get Report

made TheStreet.com's most searched stocks list, despite heavy selling. Banks rose yesterday on hopes that a government sponsored "bad" bank will buy up toxic assets.

General Electric

(GE) - Get Report

is back on the list as well. The company continues to worry about its pristine bond rating, and investors are now wondering if the dividend is safe.


(WMT) - Get Report

wraps up the list. Consumers are trading down which is good news for the world's largest retailer.

Before joining TheStreet.com, Gregg Greenberg was a writer and segment producer for CNBC's Closing Bell. He previously worked at FleetBoston and Lehman Brothers in their Private Client Services divisions, covering high net-worth individuals and midsize hedge funds. Greenberg attended New York University's School of Business and Economic Reporting. He also has an M.B.A. from Cornell University's Johnson School of Business, and a B.A. in history from Amherst College.