Recently released government documents show that General Motors waited years to recall nearly 335,000 Saturn Ions for power steering failures, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.» Read More
Recessions are good for Panera, the CEO says.
You gotta feel sorry for the folks at Merck. Immediately after the drugmaker finishes a program to get rid of more than 10,000 employees, the company drops the ax again.
Can this industrial company maintain its payout even in this tough market?
The billionaire investor who said he bought Ford stock as a long term investment is pulling out of the automaker after a short, money losing ride. Kirk Kerkorian still owns more than 6% of Ford's outstanding common shares.
A management shakeup is expected at Merrill Lynch in the coming days, people close to the firm told CNBC, and changes will include the departure of Peter Kraus, head of strategy at the investment bank.
The banking sector has been hard hit by the financial turmoil and governments pumped tens of billions in banks but one of the conditions was that bankers get no bonuses. Tell us what you think.
CEO Michael C. Linn talks to Cramer about where his company stands after the brokerage's bankruptcy.
Hey chief execs, if your company gets a takeover bid in this market, only one answer makes sense.
The possibility of a second economic stimulus package gained momentum after Fed chairman Bernanke urged Congress to consider a new plan, while Treasury secretary Paulson said in a briefing that giving money to banks won't hurt taxpayers. Following are today's top videos:
Why'd this stock drop so quickly? The CEO explains.
How can this company do so well despite the state of the market? Cramer went straight to the boss for an answer.
I don't think Eli Lilly will be running any more "Coming Soon" ads--like the one posted here for its late-stage experimental bloodthinner Effient--for drugs that haven't been approved yet by the Food and Drug Administration.
The government is on the right track ... now investors need to keep cool. That's what some of the top experts in the financial world suggested Thursday in a financial summit on CNBC's "Squawk Box."
The U.S. dollar has found favor as a safe haven destination once again while market players become risk averse in the current volatility.
AIG's former CEO said the company has “more than enough” assets to cover the $85 billion loan it received from the U.S. government, while inflation numbers took an unexpected turn for the worse and retail sales slumped again in September. Following are today's top videos:
The former chief executive of a now defunct Houston-based oil and gas company has pleaded guilty to making a false filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, U.S. Attorney Don DeGabrielle said Wednesday.
Robert Willumstad, former CEO of American International Group said the company has “more than enough” assets to cover the $85 billion loan from the government without it being a massive issue for taxpayers.
Dow Transportation component CSX, often considered an economic weather vane, reported third quarter earnings of $0.94 a share for continuing operations, a 40 percent increase over last year.
The swings we've seen in the market have been nothing short of extreme -- down by historic lows one day and the next, leaping by record gains. Now more than ever, it's important to stay hedged says Dennis Gartman, founder of The Gartman Letter. He gives his views on how to protect your wealth.
This company might be attractive to both investors and potential acquirers. The stock's just too cheap right now, Cramer said.