Stock index futures slide on Thursday.» Read More
This fuel could be the key to America's energy independence, he says.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Time to sort through the Fast Money in-box and answer more of your questions. Joe writes, "What a great call on US Steel. How much more can it run?"
Stocks closed higher as optimism prevailed, even in the face of $122-a-barrel oil. Techs got a boost from speculation that a deal between Microsoft and Yahoo is still possible.
The once-great stock picker is no Warren Buffett, Cramer says.
Stocks declined as oil surpassed $122 a barrel and Fannie Mae delivered disappointing results.
Samsung Electronics, the world's top maker of memory chips, on Tuesday said it would cooperate with top rivals Intel and TSMC to develop bigger silicon wafers to boost efficiency in chip manufacturing.
For the first time ever, shareholders at a publicly traded company had a "say on pay."
Don't be surprised if some of the market's next moves will be to pull back a bit, as investors consider whether stocks are running too fast. But that said, there are still a lot of investors ready to load and fire when it comes to the stock market -- and there could be some healthy buying in the week ahead.
You know Cramer's Wall of Shame. But how about singling out those brave CEOs who are willing to speak the truth about the ethanol boondoggle?
This massive rotation into tech, retail and financials shouldn't last, Cramer says. Here's how you know when it's over.
The Dow finished a strong week only marginally higher as enthusiasm over a stronger-than-expected jobs report dissipated. What's the "Word on the Street?"
BusinessWeek is finally subscribing to the thought process I, and others who follow Apple, put forth months ago: that as Apple opens development for the iPhone, and more enterprises start adopting it as a worthwhile alternative to the BlackBerry from Research in Motion, it stands to reason that more companies may also lean toward the Mac as well.
Money is moving out of commodities and into growth cyclicals such as technology and financials in anticipation of an economic recovery in the second half of 2009.
What’s more important to you: more expensive gadgets or more efficient energy? Because that’s the difference between old tech and new.
The Dow rose on Thursday as a rebound in the dollar and retreating oil prices calmed fears about inflation. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Stocks continued to rally, pushing the Dow Jones Industrial Average past 13,000.
It's finally happening. The "long commodities/short dollar" trade that has been the primary trade for the past three months is clearly in the early stages of unwinding, and stock traders could not be happier. Money is leaving commodities and energy, and going to tech stocks and financial stocks.
Apple Inc. is making news today by offering to sell movies on iTunes the same day the DVD of the film hits store shelves, as a way fans can take the movie home with them as soon as possible. Now, Disney-Pixar is coming up with a way fans will be able to take a piece of the upcoming animated film "WALL-E" with them as well.
It's the only tech company still on the cutting edge of innovation. The rest of the sector has become stale.