John McAvoy, president and CEO of Consolidated Edison, discusses the state of the business with Mad Money host Jim Cramer.» Read More
Mad Money host Jim Cramer shares insight on the upward moves of late, in Google and Amazon's shares.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer goes off the charts to show investors why the bearish patterns of the last twelve years could be coming to an end, and checks out the long-term technical indicators on the S&P 500, as interpreted by Scott Redler, RealMoney.com technician.
Mad Money's Cramer explains how cereal maker, Post is likely to become extremely profitable, now that it's independent of parent company, Ralcorp.
Every once in a while, there's a new product or movie that's big enough to have a huge impact on the company, says Mad Money's Cramer, and "Hunger Games" is a giant needle mover for LGF, that's why the stock is a "buy" here.
The upside projection has a target near 2,150. This is a tentative target because there is a strong historical resistance level near 2,100.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why stocks turned negative on Tuesday, but managed to post small gains at the close.
Shares of Michael Kors surged 25% on an extraordinary Q3 beat. Michael Kors, Michael Kors Holdings honorary chairman, discusses the outlook for the company, and which fashions produce the greatest margins.
An options strategy on the materials sector, with Mike Khouw, Cantor Fitzgerald.
What is Jeffrey Gunlach's outlook on the economy, and the markets? CNBC's Sue Herera reports the latest details from the bond manager's conference call, with the Fast Money crew.
A fear trade on market uncertainty, with Jon Najarian, optionMONSTER.
CNBC's Brian Sullivan breaks down the details on Berkshire Hathaway's new stakes in Davita and Liberty Media, and increased stakes in Coca-Cola, DirecTV, CVS Caremark and General Dynamics, with the Fast Money traders. Also, John Paulson's plan to spin off Hartford Financial and the play in financials..
CNBC's Jeff Cox explains whether the S&P can stay at the 1350 mark.
Stocks made gains in the last few minutes of trading, but are investors getting too carried away with optimism over the austerity package? Tony Dwyer, Collins Stewart, and Larry Kantor, Barclays Capital, discuss.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets and looks at where oil and precious metals are likely headed tomorrow.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin previews the game maker's earnings, and making the bull and bear case for Zynga stock ahead of its Q1 numbers, with Max Wolff, GreenCrest Capital, and Ben Schachter, Macquarie Securities.
John Buckingham, AFAM CIO, and Mark Travis, Intrepid Capital Funds, discuss what's ailing the stock market today.
A look at some names that could give your portfolio a little love, with CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Dennis Gartman, of the Gartman Letter, explains why it's time to get less bullish on stocks.
Mandy Drury reports U.S. markets are in the red, not in honor of Valentine's Day, but because of disappointing retail sales. Gap is up on a Citi upgrade, but Avon swings to Q4 loss and plans layoffs. Financials, including Bank of America, are down today. But Apple is up and, for the moment, worth more than Microsoft and Google combined.
European shares move lower after U.S. retail data disappoints. Solid demand and lower yields are seen during an Italian debt auction. Greek GDP drops by a 7 percent annual rate in Q4. The EU may take action against Spain for delayed austerity measures. Moody's warns it may cut the AAA ratings for the UK and France after cutting Spain, Italy, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia and Malta, yesterday. Euro zone finance ministers meet tomorrow in Brussels.