Mad Money host Jim Cramer discusses the best way to play Twitter's earnings report on Tuesday.» Read More
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains what's driving the recent bull run, while the markets manage to avoid the bears.
Todd Gordon, Aspen Trading Group, with the currency play on the U.S. dollar versus the Mexican peso.
The Fast Money crew weigh in with the play on stocks that benefit from Apple's run. Also, discussing Apple's valuation and Cisco entering the video wars with its $5 billion dollar offering of NDS, with Shaw Wu, Sterne Agee senior tech analyst.
Brian Nagel, Oppenheimer analyst, discusses why he likes Tiffany in the long run but remains cautious near term. Also, the play on high-end retailers and eBay's downgrade, with the Fast Money traders.
Carter Worth, Oppenheimer Asset Management, charts the direction of consumer discretionary spending, gold and Frontline, a shipping company.
Dennis Crowley, Foursquare co-founder & CEO, offers insight on the company's 3-year anniversary, upcoming deals and whether it will go down the IPO road.
CNBC guests offer their views on the markets and economy.
Budd Bugatch, Raymond James director of furnishings research, explains why furniture maker stocks are doing well.
Stanley Crouch, Aegis Capital CIO, and Rob Morgan, Fulcrum, discuss whether now is a good time to invest in the stock market.
Christopher Williams, Williams Group chairman & CEO, says Goldman Sachs "always operates with integrity."
CNBC's Mandy Drury reports on the European market surge, pointing to key market-moving stocks. Meanwhile, John Taylor, of FX Concepts, explains why investors should short the euro.
Industry analysts and academics question the move by some of the nation’s biggest financial firms, emboldened by stress test results, to begin doling out billions of dollars in dividends, the New York Times reports.
Yield movements in 10 and 30-year US bonds suggest money is filtering away from safe haven Treasurys as investors look to boost returns.
Weighing in on the Korea trade agreement taking place today, with Tom Vilsack, Secretary of Agriculture/former Iowa governor, who says two-thirds of tariffs on agricultural products will be eliminated and ultimately boost the economy.
Stocks finished mixed but the Dow finished at its highest since December 2007; A sell off in the bond market sent yields higher to levels not seen since last October; The U.S. dollar moved higher against the euro and the yen, and Portugal is feared to be the next European nation to face financial trouble, reports CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis.
You email or "tweet" Cramer your stock and investment questions and he answers them.
In response to a critical Op-Ed letter to The New York Times by a former Goldman Sachs employee that said GS put its own interests ahead of clients, Mad Money's Jim Cramer urges his one-time employer to remember the ethics that made the company so profitable in the first place: "be long-term greedy," meaning do well by your clients and they will do well by you.
Mad Money's Jim Cramer reveals the top seven stocks that made people the most money since the show began seven years ago.
If individual investors want to make money in the market, speculation is a necessary part of a balanced investing plan, explains Mad Money's Cramer, with a list of seven spec stocks that caught huge gains.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer reminds viewer on the seventh anniversary of the show, investors need to be skeptical about what can happen to the market's averages, but remain open to the opportunities, too.