Stocks Yandex NV


  • Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.

  • Facebook

    It will take more than Facebook to heat up the tepid market for initial public offerings, the New York Times reports.

  • The “Mad Money” host opens his “Mad Mail” and answers some of your questions.

  • Groupon

    Here is a look at best and worst first-day returns during IPOs in 2011, which on average saw an 11 percent gain.

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    Since President Dmitry Medvedev sent his first tweet from Twitter’s headquarters during his landmark trip to Silicon Valley one year ago, US-Russia collaboration in technology and innovation has surged.

  • The "Mad Money" host explains his new price target for Internet giant.

  • Pandora's 9% gain on its debut was solid performance — all the more so because it came on a day of a broad slump in the overall stock market. Yet the listing paled in comparison to recent incandescent Internet I.P.O.’s. The NYT reports.

  • Cramer thinks so, even at $500 a share. He explains why.

  • As LinkedIn options trade for the first time today (Friday), pricing remains a bit unusual because of the newness of the social-networking stock.

  • Another Chinese IPO Coming

    Despite all of the hoopla, when it comes to IPOs there is LinkedIn and Yandex. Then there is everybody else.

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    The S&P is at its lowest level this month, but even with that poor showing we are still only 3.5 percent from the multiyear highs we hit at the end of April.

  • Stocks ended modestly lower amid further signs of economic weakness, and despite a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs, which lifted prices of oil and metals.

  • Stocks turned modestly lower before the close amid more news of weakness in the nation's manufacturing sector, and a positive call on commodities by Goldman Sachs lifted prices of oil and metals.

  • Plus, the “Mad Money” host’s calls on Salesforce, gold and more.

  • Stocks turned mixed a day after a steep selloff, although energy and materials sectors were lifted by a positive report on commodities prices by Goldman Sachs.

  • "There's no place to put any money," one trader lamented to me this morning, arguing why he thought the market had a good chance of rising even through the QE2 uncertainty.

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    Messy Monday on several pieces of news: 1) China's PMI fell more than expected (to the lowest since July 2010), 2) S&P cutting Italy's rating outlook to negative from stable (European bonds are lower), 3) the governing Spanish Socialist party lost badly in the elections to the center-right Popular Party, setting up more clashes over austerity.