Some of Tuesday's midday movers:» Read More
Back from an investment-finding trip to Russia, trader Tim Seymour shared a few major themes he found.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
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.
Here is a look at best and worst first-day returns during IPOs in 2011, which on average saw an 11 percent gain.
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.
Despite all of the hoopla, when it comes to IPOs there is LinkedIn and Yandex. Then there is everybody else.
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.
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.