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Cramer shares his six stocks to watch ahead of the trading day, in under sixty seconds.
The volatility of recent months may be enough to send the average investor to the sidelines, but pros are quick to remind that it's the ups and downs, not the flat lines, that make money.
Once a sure-bet, investors are beginning to doubt how long emerging market plays can generate steady returns.
With inflation still looming as an economic wild card, investors are taking a closer look at asset classes that traditionally outperform as consumer prices rise.
September has almost always been a bad month for stocks, and the past one amply illustrates that. October, however, is often the beginning of of a multi-month upswing for equities. This fall, however, there's little in the way of fundamentals to suggest historical trends will play out.
A look at how banks are performing three years after the program, with Timothy Massad, US Treasury Dept. assistant secretary for financial stability.
Money managers say take tax losses in cyclical sectors that suffer the most in a bear market and invest the proceeds in more defensive sectors, such as health care and consumer staples.
A portfolio of multinational companies yields income, even when the stock market declines.
Given the debt and growth problems plaguing the U.S. and eurozone, and the resulting tumult across world stock markets, it might be a good time to look at these asset classes, say analysts.
As yield becomes ever-harder to capture, where will you move your investment capital?
With only two countries apart from Slovakia left to approve the extension of the euro zone's bailout fund, all eyes are on the Eastern European nation of around 5 million people who are not keen on helping richer Greece.
"The market is priced in our view at extremely cheap prices, back in line with the lowest valuations we saw at the end of 2008 and 2009. We think over the medium term stocks represent good value," Ian Scott, chief global & European strategist at Nomura, told CNBC.
Robin Griffiths, technical strategist at Cazenove Capital, joined CNBC to take a technical look at the Hang Seng, Rio Tinto, and spot gold.
Stock markets in Asia continue to head south with little to signal a turnaround in the new quarter, but regional experts told CNBC investors should capitalize on attractively low valuations instead of piling cash.
European stocks are expected to open sharply lower on Monday following news that Greece is set to miss deficit targets despite a raft of new austerity measures.
Slovakia's parliament may vote on the expansion of the euro zone's bailout fund as soon as mid October, but the risk of a Greek default is still possible, Slovak Prime Minister Iveta Radicova told CNBC in an interview in Bratislava.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the rundown on Friday's market activity, and a look at investment opportunities amid market turmoil, with Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital; Zachary Karabell, River Twice Research; and JJ Kinahan, Think or Swim.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer does his homework on four stocks; Illumina, Opko Health, Brasil Foods, and Harry Winston, and then answers viewer mail.
You call Cramer and tell him your top five holdings, and he'll tell you if your portfolio is diversified.
Like it or not, U.S. financial markets are inextricably tied to Europe's debt crisis, says Mad Money host Jim Cramer. But there is an escape plan: investors should consider high yielding utilities, REITs, and master limited partnerships, or MLPs. These groups don't trade with Europe and they aren't too exposed to the indices.