Plus, Cramer makes the call on Obama's health-care plans, smartphone data overload and more.
Corporations who are seizing the opportunity to cut carbon emissions now, without government regulation, will profit more when regulation is enacted, according to a report released Monday by the Carbon Disclosure Project, an organization that measures companies’ carbon footprint.
Touting resilience in hurting upstate New York, President Barack Obama said Monday that better economic days are coming thanks to innovation and some help from the government.
This is a crowded week and should be quite volatile as we run from side to side on many themes. I think we'll finally see the equity pullback many have warned about due to uncertainty on US policy and uncertainty over current global growth sustainability.
Tougher financial rules have been stymied by industry lobbying, government turf battles and a stabilizing banking system. Some analysts fear another crisis is inevitable.
The Chinese obsession with American chicken feet could actually prevent a trade war.
Now that the US economy appears to be on the mend, can higher taxes be far behind? It's only a matter of time, say many experts.
Karen Finerman sat down with Teamsters president James Hoffa and asked the union chief some pretty candid questions. What's his number one priority? Find out now!
On Thursday President Obama dumped a Bush-era missile defense plan for Europe that Russia had bitterly opposed. Is there a trade here?
Stocks snapped their winning streak Thursday after soaring this week to new highs for the year.
The debate over a tax on sugary soft drinks — billed as a way to fight obesity and provide billions for health care reform — is starting to fizz over. President Obama has said it is worth considering. The chief executive of Coca-Cola calls the idea outrageous.
Stocks got a quick pop Thursday from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve report on regional manufacturing but turned negative as General Electric dragged on the Dow.
Stocks got a quick pop Thursday from the Philadelphia Federal Reserve report on regional manufacturing but the gains began to fade as weakness nagged at the market. United Technologies, Bank of America and General Electric led the Dow.
Bank of America has invented a new twist: a communications problem that became a facts problem, and is now a growing legal problem.
Futures have drifted slightly lower. August housing starts came in in-line with expectations (though single family starts fell), but that is good news: starts have clearly bottomed in the last several months and are at their highest levels since November 2008.
Stock index futures showed relatively little reaction to the mixed economic reports out before the bell.
Cramer says there may be a lot to go around.
President Barack Obama, claiming credit for an uptick on his watch, told autoworkers Tuesday that the economy is on its way back from the brink because of his policies.
The contrast between the president's speech today at the GM plant in Lordstown, Ohio, and his speech yesterday on Wall Street could not have been more glaring.
The economy faces a big test next month when the government starts winding down its massive support programs, banking analyst Meredith Whitney told CNBC.