Jan 29- Outdoor footwear and apparel manufacturer and retailer Deckers Outdoor Corp cut its full-year forecast as demand for its UGG Australia branded sheepskin shoes slows in the United States. Deckers said it now expected a full-year profit of $4.58 per share, representing 12.6 percent year-on-year growth, and revenue of $1.8 billion.» Read More
Eighty-nine percent of the 20 companies reporting beat, according to RetailMetrics, way above the 64 percent who normally beat. Why?
Manny Chirico, chairman and CEO of PVH, chats with Cramer about the company's latest quarter.
What follows is a list of those that made an article of clothing famous, made characters famous for fashion sense, or managed some combination of the two.
The "Mad Money" host shares his earnings expectations for International Paper, Procter & Gamble and V.F. Corp.
The "Mad Money" host shares his earnings expectations for GE, Honeywell, Under Armour, Kimberly-Clark and Schlumberger.
Why the “Mad Money” host is bullish on NKE.
Consumers are in the driver’s seat as retailers move away from wardrobe staples and shift to fashion-forward pieces while planning their upcoming fall inventories, industry analysts said.
The “Mad Money” host highlights one stock in particular.
New York Fashion Week kicks off its fall runway shows Feb. 9, and the “Fast Money” traders highlight stocks with pizzazz.
If you follow Cramer's checklist, you’ll know if a company is a good buy.
Two of India’s largest family-run groups plan to invest billion of dollars around the globe as they seek to boost revenues by expanding in fast-growing emerging markets and by acquiring distressed assets of companies based in developed markets. The FT reports.
Nike and Adidas cash in on Chinese consumers’ desire to be seen in foreign brands.
Americans often check their receipts to make sure they've bought everything they need, and probably to see if what they paid this time is any different from the last trip. The government does the same with the Consumer Price Index. Here are the details.
The rising labor costs for companies that supply Chinese goods to the West may result in higher consumer prices. The NYT reports.
Coach, the U.S. accessories brand, is planning to shift up to half of its manufacturing out of China to escape rising labour costs at the same time as it moves aggressively to expand its sales in the country. The FT reports.