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JC Penney shares are down sharply after the company raised $1 billion through a new stock offering. CNBC's Scott Wapner breaks down the retailer's problems. And Tom Stemberg, The Highland Consumer Fund and former CEO of Staples, shares his play on the troubled retailer.
Michael Binetti, UBS analyst, weighs in on whether there is any hope for the retailer, as the stock comes under serious pressure. It's going to be very "tricky" for the company to get customers back into the stores.
JCPenney said it will sell 84 million shares of stock in a secondary offering, potentially raising more than $800 million.
JC Penney CEO Ullman told investors the retailer does not see conditions for the rest of the year where it would need to raise liquidity, a source said.
JC Penney shares are sinking after hours on news the retailer is launching a new issuance of 84 million shares, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche. The "Fast Money" traders take their positions.
JC Penney CEO Mike Ullman says he is "pleased with progress in the company's turnaround efforts," and "vendors are very supportive." Rick Snyder, Maxim Group; Jan Kniffen, Worldwide Enterprises CEO; and CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg, discuss.
Deborah Weinswig, Citigroup analyst, explains why there is growing concern among vendors about the ailing retailers liquidity levels as the holiday buying season approaches.
Certain segments of the retail sector still have room for growth, TheStreet CIO Stephanie Link says.
JC Penney CEO Mike Ullman told a group he doesn't see conditions this year where the company will need to raise liquidity, reports CNBC's Scott Wapner.
James Fallon, Women's Wear Daily, and Dana Telsey, Telsey Advisory Group, share their thoughts on the outlook on the troubled retailer, after its CEO said the company is not looking to raise liquidity levels at this time
JC Penney shares tumbled to their lowest in nearly 13 years after a Goldman Sachs report projected slow sales and liquidity trouble.
With forecasts predicting a somewhat lackluster holiday shopping season ahead, retailers are positioning themselves with a cautious consumer in mind.
Online retail giant eBay has announced a "click and collect" tie-up with British retailer Argos as the U.K.'s stores look to increase their online business and e-retailers try to enter the main street.
After last year's holiday hiring frenzy, retailers are showing more restraint in ramping up their staff for the crucial holiday shopping season.
Dissecting the retail industry, and what the trade on the consumer is now ahead of the holiday quarter, with the "Fast Money" traders, and Chris Horvers, JPMorgan.
Following the Nairobi Mall siege, concerns for U.S. malls are in focus. CNBC's Scott Cohn spoke with security experts in Chicago on how to protect "soft targets" like shopping malls.
Wal-Mart's David Tovar told CNBC that the story saying they are cutting orders is "misleading." CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the latest details. Jan Kniffen, J Rogers Kniffen, and CNBC contributor Herb Greenberg weigh in.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports Wal-Mart has told CNBC its headline about the retailer cutting orders is "misleading." Wal-Mart's David Tovar says Wal-Mart has hundreds of categories, and is constantly changing its inventory levels.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan spoke with Men's Wearhouse CEO Doug Ewert about its retail products, and its customer base.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the judge in the JC Penney and Macy's case is meeting with lawyers behind closed doors to discuss leaks.
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The Fast Money traders share their final trades of the day.
The Fast Money traders take a look at today's biggest market movers.
The Mall of America in Minnesota plans to get bigger and better. Maureen Bausch, Mall of America executive VP of business development, provides insight into the planned construction.