Mad Money host Jim Cramer expresses the importance of not owning too many low dollar stocks and keeping your portfolio diversified.» Read More
A look at the huge movement in financials, with Kevin Ferry, Cronus Futures Management, who adds that this news will not impact the markets as much as Bernanke's speech will.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer says in the end, a lot financials don't have the earning power.
Mario Gabelli, Gamco Investors CEO, weighs in on whether investors should follow in Warren Buffett's lead and says that European concerns still exist.
Calm European banks = Calm U.S. open. For three weeks, there has been a simple, unfailing indicator for pre-open trading in the U.S.: European banks immediately after the European open. Today, those banks are for the most part fractionally to the upside, as is our market.
Futures turned positive Thursday, as Berkshire Hathaway said it will invest $5 billion in Bank of America. Futures had been under pressure all morning after weekly jobless claims gained more than expected and following news that Apple CEO Steve Jobs announced his resignment.
Billionaire investor Warren Buffett invests in 50,000 Bank of America preferred shares. Insight with CNBC's Jim Cramer & Becky Quick.
Insight on what gold's long term weigh is for investors, with Tom Pawlicki, MF Global precious metals analyst.
CNBC's Darren Rovell has the story on consumers opinions on whether the company can stay on its successful track.
The stock market isn't necessarily an indicator of where the economy is headed because businesses still continue to grow while the market jumps, says Ron Baron, Baron Capital chairman/CEO, who adds the market volatility has something to do with high frequency trading in addition to lack of consumer confidence.
Only the future will tell Apple's success, says William Power, Robert W. Baird & Co. senior research analyst, who adds that Tim Cook will do as good a job as anyone can do. The company is in a very good position because of the product lineup planned over the next couple of years.
"Apple if anything is underpriced. I think the stock is a buy right now," Steve Forbes, the editor of Forbes magazine, told CNBC.
"In the US we are not only getting volume growth, but getting price mix. Consumers are coming back to the higher price point brands," Paul Walsh, chief executive at Diageo, told CNBC.
A fresh recovery is driven by a combination of changing asset allocations at Western institutional investors, who are rethinking their attitudes to alternative asset classes and emerging markets.
James Altucher, Formula Capital, weighs in on Steve Jobs' resignation as Apple CEO. Also, what this means to the future of the company and can Tim Cook continue to execute as Jobs replacement, with CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Although the S&P 500 has fallen almost 170 points this month to close at 1,177 on Wednesday, one strategist thinks it could drop further—while another thinks the index could bounce back by the end of the year.
Insight on the boom for environmental and clean-up outfits like Clean Harbors, with Alan S. McKim, Clean Harbors chairman & CEO, and Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
T. Boone Pickens speaks to Mad Money host Jim Cramer about alternative energy sources.
Harold Hamm, Continental Resources CEO, speaks to Mad Money host Jim Cramer about doing business in the Bakken, a new oil boomtown in America.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his view on the markets now. "We like what we see in stocks," he says. "People are too negative; the shortsellers could be wrong." And North Dakota Gov. Jack Dalrymple shares insight on the state's new oil frontier, Bakken, with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Mad Money host and former hedge fund manager, Jim Cramer, provides stock traders with all manner of investing advice.