Unilever is the world's largest maker of ice cream; Breyer's, Magnum and Ben and Jerry's are just some of its brands. Kees Kruythoff, Unilever North America president, weighs in.» Read More
Finally, a stock that touches on three key trends: animal feed, biofuel and the environment.
The other white meat is finally getting some love as beef prices soar and hog prices sink. Here's how to play it.
European markets closed higher across the board Tuesday, but off session highs, after news of fresh liquidity action from the Federal Reserve and other central banks boosted the major indexes.
It's hard being a realtor. To get paid, you have to agonize through the entire deal--spending time and money--and, increasingly, it all falls apart at the end. Even if the transaction is completed, clients start grinding you on the commission. Hey, that's business.
More earth-shattering research news from our nation’s universities! Northwestern U has come out with a study which reveals that-- old your breath!--we are more attracted to food when we are hungry than when we are not. What. A. Breakthrough.
Aspen, Colorado is a special place. And you need a lot of money to live here. There are 88 homes listed on the market for $20 million or more. Those are just the ones officially listed. But even here, the economic slowdown is starting to affect prices.
I'm flying to Aspen, where I will report live on Thursday about homeowners who sell each other "development rights" to get past the 15,000-square-foot limit for new homes. Because, for some, 15,000 square feet ain't gonna cut it. I'm about to take off from LAX. There are a lot of rich people on this plane wearing fur coats and talking about fundraisers. "I haven't even unpacked from Paris," one woman declares in a rush...
"When the economy gets tough, the mood changes for the wealthy first." So said Maryam Saghatelian, assistant VP for Cartier’s west coast operations.
If the words 'recession' and 'stagflation' hadn't added enough to the lexicon of economic doom and gloom in these days of woe, financial markets -- and more importantly the general public -- now have to contend with a new term: 'agflation'. That's agricultural price inflation to you and me.
Friday night Countrywide informed me that an employee sales event planned in April at an expensive Florida resort has been cancelled.
Inflation is in the air and everyone--including our own Jim Cramer--is talking about whether ethanol is causing higher food prices. But let's talk about a food price that's very important--one that touches my life every week when I go. No, not to the grocery store but to the movie theater!
Today, in honor of the movie "Semi-Pro" debuting, I went on "Squawk Box" with an afro and my Flint Tropics jersey T-shirt. You also might want to see the interview with Tony Ponturo of Anheuser-Busch. Tony talked to us about "Semi-Pro" and the company's new sponsorship of Ultimate Fighting.
I've been hearing from sources that Countrywide, despite cancelling an expensive ski junket to Colorado, is planning two even bigger events in Hollywood, Fla. Now comes confirmation from a source at The Westin Diplomat Resort & Spa that Countrywide has booked the location for two different events
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Some interesting takes on the markets, economy, and where to put your money on last night's Kudlow & Company. Joe Battipaglia, market strategist at Stifel Nicolaus, thinks energy stocks are running on fumes. Over at Forbes, Mike Ozanian is betting on $1000 gold. He thinks food stocks offer investors serious value.
It was supposedly the next boxing. But the sponsorships touted by the biggest brand in mixed martial arts, Ultimate Fighting Championship, didn't seem to suggest they were the next anything. The biggest names in the Octagon--Xyience energy drink and Amp'd Mobile--both filed for bankruptcy. But things are changing.
Trading the sectors immune to inflation worries, with Jon Najarian.
Why Cramer isn't worried about the new pricing plan – or a price war.
The economic news was hardly encouraging. Yet somehow, investors managed to look beyond the headlines and buy stocks.
Major European brewers showed mixed results this week, as capricious weather, smoking bans and one-off charges hit profits but sales in emerging markets boomed.