He's calling roll. Mad Money host Jim Cramer has new graduation guidelines to make school a better investment.» Read More
Briggs & Stratton is the world's largest maker of gasoline engines for outdoor power equipment. The company's CEO Todd Teske discusses the housing recovery, and where his company is headed.
Gap has an amazing turnaround story, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Despite the stock falling from $35 at the end of November to $31, it's a great time to buy the stock.
After 6 days straight, the S&P 500 went higher, and its streak was broken. Mad Money host Jim Cramer takes a look at the charts to assess how the fiscal cliff worries are impacting the index.
The markets are beginning to lose hope that Washington will compromise on a deal to prevent the fiscal cliff, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. The President is playing Mr. Cool, he says.
The Fast Money traders weigh in on calls they previously made on stocks, and assess how to play the stock now, including Green Mountain and Newmont Mining.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports on today's big moves out West, including whether consumers are worried about the fiscal cliff.
With little else to distract traders, the latest developments in the "fiscal cliff" talks are likely to be the biggest driver for Friday's markets.
Sales of homes valued at $1 million or more have been surging, but prices of those homes have fallen. Dolly Lenz, Prudential Douglas Elliman, discusses whether real estate is feeling a "mansion cliff."
A new report from Insider Score says there's been a strong sell bias within the consumer discretionary. Ben Silverman, InsiderScore.com director of research, offers insight; and CNBC's Melissa Lee also clarifies comments made on "Squawk on the Street" earlier today regarding the Berkshire Hathaway buyback.
Best Buy founder Richard Schulze is poised to make a bid between $5 and $6 billion for the company, with the Fast Money traders; and Marc Chaikin, CEO of Chaikin Stock Research, explains why he has gone bearish on the markets.
Stocks ended in negative territory Thursday, with the S&P 500 snapping a six-day win streak, as ongoing jitters over the "fiscal cliff" negotiations kept investors nervous.
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 Diana Olick reports mortgage rates went higher after Wednesday's FOMC meeting; and Stan Humphries, Zillow chief economist, and Brian Lewis, Halstead Property, weigh in.
Friday is the last day states can opt out of the administration's health insurance exchange, and about half of the country is saying "no thanks." Betsy McCaughey, Defend Your Healthcare founder.
Data from Capri Capital Partners shows outlet malls are seeing higher average occupancy rates, and average rent and sales growth compared to traditional malls, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
When rates go up, prices go down, says CNBC's Herb Greenberg. "If you have an IRA, and you're worried about market risk, consider hedging it by shorting the market."
In 2011, Americans spent almost 1 percent of their household income on iPads, iPhones and other devices. Lauren Young, wealth editor at Thomson Reuters, offers insight on why Apple's products are so in demand.
Google maps is approved for listing in the Apple app store; and Best Buy shares jump on reports its founder Richard Schulze is prepared to make a $5-$6 billion buyout offer, with CNBC's Robert Frank and John Carney.
Telecom companies scramble to secure greater coverage. CNBC's Tyler Mathisen takes a closer look at what the FCC is doing to free up broadband spectrum.
New retail sales data shows a bump from the previous month. CNBC's Jane Wells reports that shoppers are spending more this holiday.