Morris Goldfarb, chairman and CEO of G-III Apparel Group tells Mad Money host Jim Cramer G-III has diversified the company from a leather coat store to a dominant player among women's apparel.» Read More
Sharing investment themes heading into 2012, with Stephanie Link, Research at the Street and Kate Schapiro, Sentinel Investments, including a look at how to play the energy space and basic materials.
A four day winning streak for stocks and reports are showing recent improvement in the job and the housing market. Sharing defensive predictions for 2012, with David Darst, Morgan Stanley Smith Barney and James Lowell, Adviser Investments.
An outlook at the economy, and markets, with CNBC's Steve Liesman, Tyler Mathisen, and Scott Shellady, ICAP U.S. derivatives manager.
CNBC's Brian Shactman looks at three market moving stocks in thirty seconds, including, Apple, SunPower, and Brinker Intl.
Counting down to 2012 and checking on the markets, with Tyler Vernon, Biltmore Capital and Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus. 'I think consistency, quality and unlevered balanced sheets have been the way to go and continues to be the way to go,' says Caron.
The global markets. European stocks rise to a two-week high, although volume is extremely light heading into the holiday. Moody's keeps Austria's AAA rating with a stable outlook. Ten-year Italian bonds remain near 7 percent -- Italy will hold a series of bond auctions next week. Greece must decide whether it will take a 70- or 50-percent haircut. And a decision on European downgrades will come in January, according to S&P. With Dan Greenhaus, BTIG chief global strategist, and Stephen Weiss, Short Hill Cap
Ben Willis, Sunrise Securities, and Paul Hickey, Bespoke Investment Group, discuss the decline of the Vix and its impact on the markets, as well as the so-called "January effect."
Joseph LaVorgna, Deutsche Bank, offers insight into the strength of the U.S. consumer given the uptick in November new home sales.
There remains concern that Santa will put coal in a piece of the stocking, says Art Cashin, UBS director of floor operations, speaking of the market rally.
Insight on the payroll tax cut deal, holiday shopping and more, with the Squawk on the Street team.
The ECB's liquidity injection reduces the chances of a Lehman-like event in Europe, making equities in Europe and the U.S. "very cheap," says Ed Keon, Quantitative Management Associates. Keith Wirtz, Fifth Third Asset Management, maintains a more neutral stance, and a cautious outlook on bonds. But, governments worldwide will continue to de-lever, says Charles Campbell, Miller Tabak.
Although today will be a quiet trading day, expect some exaggerated moves next week, says Yra Harris, Praxis Trading.
U.S. futures are up the last trading day before Christmas and a day after the House agrees to accept Senate terms on the payroll tax cut. In Europe, the markets rally into the holidays. The euro is slightly up against the dollar.
That Santa Rally hasn't materialized as most investors were hoping for as European debt discussions continue into next week. It's a light trading day, but market pros will be watching a few key economic results, with CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
In the U.S. the payroll tax standoff ends. Futures are up moderately on light trading. In Europe, the markets are up slightly, as well. Meanwhile, in Asia, trading was light as the markets were mostly up on U.S. growth hopes.
European stocks were called higher on Friday, after better than expected US jobless claims figures on Thursday suggested the recovery in the world’s largest economy was beginning to gather pace.
A top European Central Bank policymaker has called for “quantitative easing” to be used to boost the euro zone economy if deflation risks emerge across the 17-country region. The FT reports.
A slew of encouraging economic data sent stock climbing on Thursday. Have the bulls returned to Wall Street? Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial; Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services; and Jeffrey Frankel, Harvard University professor, discuss.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares his final thoughts on why the energy sector, especially drillers and oil, is the play to make.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer takes a technical look at Hansen Natural, and concludes the earnings and charts are looking peaked on the energy drinker maker, and it might be time to sell.