Stock index futures slide on Thursday.» Read More
Plus, celebrating the anniversary of Cramer's infamous Fed rant.
Apple Inc. was called on the carpet last summer after releasing the original iPhone and then cutting its price just eight weeks after by $200, leaving many Apple fans -- and recent Apple converts -- angry and disgruntled.
If such a thing exists this year, here's the stock to play it.
So Exxon Mobil has just broken its own record again, reporting a mind-boggling $11.6 billion profit on $138 billion in sales. Windfall? Nope: Microsoft is three times more profitable than Exxon.
When the market actually went up instead of down after a string of bad earnings, everyone wanted to know why. Here's how the Mad Money host figured it all out.
Sure, Apple’s on fire with one hot product. But Research in Motion plans to release seven smartphones in the next year. Looks like it’s time to buy RIMM.
This stock has outshined its peers. Plus, calls on Chesapeake, AT&T, Owens Corning and more.
NTT DoCoMo, Japan's top mobile phone operator, said on Wednesday its quarterly profit rose 45 percent after it slashed incentives on handsets, and it kept its full-year forecast for a small growth that is below market expectations.
Jerry writes, “How do you feel about Visa and Mastercard heading into earnings?"
To give investors an edge, CNBC asked the experts for their best trades now.
The Apple switch from IBM's spacerPowerPC microprocessors to Intel's chips made big headlines a couple of years ago, and the relationship by all accounts, has been incredibly beneficial for both.
Putnam's Kevin Divney sees a dramatic difference between the tech-gadget company and the Web portal -- and offers advice on owning their stocks.
Palm looks to crash the "smartphone" party dominated by iPhone, BlackBerry and the latest by Nokia. It's big-selling $99 Centro could do the trick, says CEO Ed Colligan. Palm aims to change all that. A tall order to be sure, but consider--as Palm CEO Ed Colligan does--that well over a billion handsets will sell globally this year.
Looks like more of us are taking the road less traveled. But then again, what choice do we have?
The Dow tumbled on Monday as more credit and housing market turmoil battered financial shares.
At least not the kind we need right now, Cramer says. Here's why.
What was Steve thinking? I don't pretend to understand the pressures he's under, both physically and professionally, but calling New York Times columnist Joe Nocera with an "off the record" health update was a big mistake, completely unnecessary, and serves only to fan the flames.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs, who has been dogged by investor concerns about his health, does not have recurrent cancer or a life-threatening health issue, The New York Times reported on Saturday.
The Dow finished only modestly higher on Friday after better-than-expected consumer sentiment and falling oil prices failed to really ignite investor optimism.
We're going beyond stock picks to show you exactly why the market moves.