Cramer says that even though President Obama has made it clear the US can no longer be the world's policeman, the country can become the world's arms dealer. Profiting from defense spending.» Read More
CNBC's Steve Liesman, provides a preview of Fed Chairman Bernanke's Congressional testimony today. And, Jeffrey Kleintop, LPL Financial; and Jason Trennert, Strategas Research Partner, discuss how to play the market amid political uncertainty in Italy and a major pullback in U.S. stocks.
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera provides an update on the outcome of Italy's elections. And, Gemma Godfrey, Brooks Macdonald Asset Management, discusses how political uncertainty in Italy could impact global markets, but provide a "fantastic buying opportunity."
Stephen Roach, Yale University senior fellow; and Jason Trennert, Strategas Research Partners, provide an outlook on U.S. markets, amid election uncertainty in Italy and discuss what lawmakers need to do to achieve a balanced budget with compromise in the U.S.
Paul Schatz, Heritage Capital provides a preview of Fed Chairman Bernanke's testimony before Congress today, and weighs in on how to play the sequester if automatic spending cuts kick in at the end of the week. Cliff Corso, CEO & CIO of Cutwater Asset Management, also weighs in.
Cliff Corso, CEO & CIO of Cutwater Asset Management, provides perspective on the state of the U.S. economy, and discusses where he found value in the "bums of bonds," those sectors of the market that have been unduly beaten up.
The "Mad Money" host comments on viewers' favorite stocks!
CNBC's Seema Mody reports results from the Italian elections is testing investor sentiment. Jim Iuorio, TJM Institutional Services; Michael Ozanian, Forbes Magazine; and Ron Kruszewski, Stifel Nicolaus, discuss.
Jim Cramer explains why he's not very worried about the looming automatic government spending cuts set to begin on March 1. (3:04)
"I think Halliburton, Core Laboratories and National-Oilwell Varco are leading the drilling revolution," explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Keep your eye on the "Gatsby Index," explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer. Companies that appeal to "aspirational" consumers usually have the ability to rise above economic difficulties.
Has the "lapse" in retail come to an end? Mad Money host Jim Cramer breaks down the latest action in Nordstrom, Ralph Lauren, Lululemon and Michael Kors' stocks.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer discusses why sequestration woes will scare people into selling stocks just like the fiscal cliff did.
Fund managers' short gold bets hit record levels, with the Fast Money traders. Trader Tim Seymour says gold "no longer a crowded trade."
Caesars is blaming half the drop in Q4 net revenue on Hurricane Sandy, and online gambling has been legalized in Nevada, reports CNBC's Jane Wells.
Shares of Hewlett-Packard are up 14 percent in the past 5 sessions. Fast Money traders Steve Grasso and Pete Najarian debate whether the stock is a buy. Also, Eric Brock, Clough Capital Partners, offers insight on China's market.
William Lauder, Estee Lauder executive chairman, offers insight on the strength of the luxury consumer.
Home Depot will report earnings Tuesday morning. What to expect, with CNBC's Diana Olick; David Strasser, Janney Capital Markets; and Michael Lasser, UBS.
CNBC's John Harwood reports on how President Obama outlined a "way out" in regards to the sequester; and Rep. Buck McKeon (R-CA) shares his opinions on the impact sequestration could have on the economy.
How to play today's pullback, with Ryan Detrick, Schaeffer's Investment Research; Kevin Caron, Stifel Nicolaus; Brian Jacobsen, Wells Fargo Advantage Funds; Lee Munson, Portfolio Asset Management; and Gordon Charlop, Rosenblatt Securities.
CNBC's Sharon Epperson discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets, where a rising dollar hit oil today. Traders continue to watch Iran, what's happening in Europe, and look ahead to Ben Bernanke's testimony tomorrow. And investors leave gold ETFs.