The FAA did "everything right" in the dealing with the battery issues that grounded Boeing's new Dreamliner for months, the aircraft maker's chairman and CEO James McNerney tells CNBC.» Read More
This stock can't be owned right now for a few key reasons, Cramer says.
Cramer liked this stock for the dividend. But with the share price on the rise, he's wondering if it's time to take profits. CEO Sandy Cutler offers some answers.
A W-shaped recovery is more likely than a V-shaped one this year, and stocks look relatively attractive compared to other asset classes such as bonds, Juerg Zingg, managing partner at Q Investments, told CNBC.
The steel industry, having entered the recession in the best of health, is emerging as a leading indicator of what lies ahead. As steel production goes — and it is now in collapse — so will go the national economy, the New York Times reported.
The president-elect's spending strategy wasn't as big as we'd hoped. So what should investors do now?
If you believe in a strong second half of 2009, then this is the name to own.
Author of the Standard & Poor's report tells Cramer why a ratings downgrade is a very real possibility.
Jack Ablin says consumer stocks are viable, but they must be picked carefully. "We've divided the consumer market into areas that consumers can buy with cash, versus areas that consumers need financing to buy," the chief investment officer of Harris Private Bank told CNBC. "Clearly, anything that needs financing to buy is out."
General Mills and Joy Global offer different paths to profit. It’s up to you to decide which one is the right investment.
Not even a horrible market will keep this steelmaker from upping its payout, it seems. Was that the right move?
Oil prices are expected to stay around $50 a barrel through next year, but that may not give much of a boost to consumer spending, the economy or stocks.
The European and U.S. stimulus plans are not going to help economies which are relying on wide current account deficits and which are now hemorrhaging capital, Ian Harnett, European strategist at Absolute Strategy Research, said Wednesday.
For the last "Invest in America" segment of another volatile (is anyone else getting tired of that word?) trading week, Cramer brings on Sandy Cutler, CEO of Eaton, one of the market's surprise stories of late. It's one of those "accidental high-yielders-companies that paid paltry yields that have been transformed into generous, juicy ones because of the massive declines in their stocks." These kinds of stories and these kinds of companies are Cramer's fave. Eaton once offered a slight 2% yield during its 52-week high of $99, but now boasts more than double that: a 4.8% yield at where the stock is trading.
As markets continue to shoot up and then just as quickly tumble, investors should dig deep and find affordable value, Wouter Weijand, chief investment officer of high income equity at Fortis Investments, said Friday.
Cramer offers up two reasons why this stock is a must-have.
When your stocks are up big, you have to take something off the table.
Regardless of how 2009 looks, this stock might still be worth buying.
The companies that will survive this recession are those that were best prepared. Here are some of our picks and pans.
As far as this stock has fallen, Cramer thinks it could fall further still.
A fast and furious as the crude oil market selloff has been, it's far from over, says one expert.