The U.S. dollar's increased buying power has presented opportunities for Americans to jet off to more exotic places.» Read More
Why is Apple so popular with scammers? The Big Money explains.
The news Thursday from Palm will be bad. We know that because the company pre-announced its earnings a few weeks ago. The company's credibility problem from both a marketplace and managerial perspective is serious; and investors who enjoyed a blockbuster run in 2009 seem to be running for the exits in 2010.
Cramer explains the biggest changes for investors over the past half decade.
Plus, get Cramer's calls on tech, autos, banks and more.
Stocks slipped Monday even as credit card data pointed to an easing of consumer woes. Where's the market headed? Jim Hardesty, president of Hardesty Capital Management, and Doug Cliggott, US equity strategist at Credit Suisse, offered CNBC their insights.
Aware that Apple frowns on displays of naked flesh — the company recently culled thousands of applications deemed to be objectionable — he used pictures of the models in clothing and in underwear, rather than fully naked, as they appear on the Web, and called the application Not Quite Naked People. “Apparently Apple even has a problem with naked legs,” he said.
Plus, watch for two other important data points and a number of key earnings reports next week.
Some people are PCs and others are Macs. And there’s no denying the Macs are fiercely loyal.
In today's trading session, a total of 74 stocks in the S&P 500 reached new 52-week highs. Here is a look at those companies.
Plus, get calls on an real estate, tech and more.
Markets are at a “very important” point and if we don’t see a breakout in the next two or three days, we’ll go into a correction, said Clem Chambers, CEO of ADVFN. He shared his market outlook.
How similar are the Internet bubble of 2000 and the sector’s recent rally? Check out the Mad Money host’s full report.
Yesterday marked the 10th Year Anniversary of the peak of the dot com bubble with the NASDAQ Composite now down about 53% from its all-time high close of 5,048.62. Now, 10 years later, the NASDAQ has been a leader in the past year's rally. Amongst the leaders, have been manufacturers of components of LEDs. Could revolutionary LED stocks possibly lead the NASDAQ to thrive once again?
Ten years ago, the Nasdaq hit its all time high of near 5,048 in the midst of the tech bubble. Today, the index is currently trading near 1143 so does it have further room for growth? Andy Hargreaves, senior research analyst at Pacific Crest Securities, and Paul Kedrosky, senior fellow at Kauffman Foundation and a CNBC contributor, shared their stock picks and sector plays.
Forget the anniversary of the 2009 lows, there’s a much more important anniversary you should know about. And it means everything for traders.
Joe Hankin was on the fast track to law school. The 25-year-old Maryland native graduated early from Brown University and soon landed a paralegal job at a corporate law firm in New York City. After two and a half years, however, he had a change of heart.
In honor of the show's fifth birthday, we pulled together some of Cramer's craziest on-air antics, and a few other notable memories. Watch the slide show then vote for your favorite.
One stock is dominating our traders’ radar on Wednesday as it dances around a key level with very heavy volume in the name. What must you know?
The Nasdaq is currently up significantly since the March lows of 2009, but still well below the all-time highs of 10 years ago. Does it have further room to run—and where should investors put their money? Kevin Landis, portfolio manager at The Firsthand Funds, and Richard Parower, portfolio manager at J&W Seligman, discussed their outlooks.
Samsung today introduced its new line of 3-D TVs. The company's CE division president, Tim Baxter, told CNBC that Samsung will sell 15 different models of in prices ranging from $1,699 to $6,999.