CNBC's Jim Cramer discusses Gap's most recent earnings report and why he is demoralized by the company's weak guidance.» Read More
In his first financial interview in years, American Apparel's controversial CEO, Dov Charney discusses the turnaround in his company, with CNBC's Jane Wells.
American Apparel has gone through the ringer like a worn out T-shirt. However, its controversial CEO says that not only his clothing, but his business model, will be more durable than anything made in China.
One year ago, American Apparel was warning of a possible bankruptcy and facing a new round of sexual harassment allegations against its CEO. Have things changed? CNBC's Jane Wells spoke with Dov Charney, the company's CEO, to find out.
See the brands that defied conventional wisdom and came back after everyone counted them out.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains why Nike's so-called disappointing quarter was actually quite good, and reminds investors that future orders are the key metric when deciding whether or not to buy the stock.
CNBC's Darren Rovell speaks to Charlie Denson, Nike president about the 32 redesigned NFL jerseys.
JPMorgan is reducing J.C. Penney's F12 same-store sales estimates since sales trends appear softer than anticipated, with the Fast Money traders.
Mindy Grossman, the CEO of HSN, offers her view on strategic initiatives.
CNBC's Darren Rovell reports that Nike is suing Reebok to receive compensation from revenue Reebok earned from selling Tim Tebow NY Jet jerseys.
Emanuel Chirico, PVH Corp. chairman & CEO, breaks down the company's numbers.
Emanuel Chirico, PVH Corp. chairman & CEO, breaks down the company's numbers, and looks ahead at expected strength in the second half of the year, with Mad Money's Jim Cramer.
Lisa Harper, Hot Topic chairman & CEO, discusses the company's big sales boost with its line of "Hunger Games" merchandise, and the best plays off the film, with the Fast Money traders.
Luxury retailer Neiman Marcus announced plans to launch an ecommerce website in China by year-end to cash in on the country’s strong interest in high-end brands and growing spending power.
“We may lament the loss of the family business, but let's celebrate the gains that these two gems can make for you as they annihilate the competition,” Cramer said.
As the world’s biggest watch a jewelry fair opens its doors to 100,000 visitors in the Swiss town of Basel on Thursday, chiefs from some of the most exclusive luxury brands told CNBC they were optimistic about 2012.
When a stock has had the run Lululemon has had — up 40 percent so far this year — it is worth questioning how far it can go from there. Clearly, Credit Suisse analyst Christian Buss expects the trend to continue. Buss upgraded Lululemon shares to outperform from neutral Wednesday, citing increasing confidence in the athletic apparel retailer’s ability to continue to sustain its double-digit same-store sales growth.
Consumers are in the driver’s seat as retailers move away from wardrobe staples and shift to fashion-forward pieces while planning their upcoming fall inventories, industry analysts said.
The “Mad Money” host explains its recent move to the upside.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, highlights a "Mad Money" theme to look out for throughout 2012—how innovation is a key driver for names across sectors.
Under Armour may be a few points off its 52-week high, but the “Mad Money” host is still a buyer.