Moving forward, the new initiatives of McDonald's will need to lift store traffic or else its stock will continue to suffer, says R.J Hottovy, Global Director of Consumer Equity Research at Mornignstar.» Read More
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
To give investors an edge in this volatile market environment, CNBC asked the experts for their best trades now.
Joe Clark is one of many financial observers who says these are uncertain times. But he's one of a few who'll tell you what to do about it.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you Monday's best trades, right now!
So where should an investor's dollar go: large-cap stocks, mid-caps, or small-caps? Try all three!
In our Fast Money Final Trade our gang gives you their best inflation trades for summer.
To help put the current inflation spiral into perspective, Guy Adami examines another period in history when inflation was out of control. The 1970’s!
Every financial planner tells you to have one. But they never tell you what to do with it.
Gas prices have gotten so expensive it costs more to fuel your car than to fuel your body. My family is spending $150 a week on gasoline, A WEEK, and that is more than I spend on groceries. One reason for this disparity is that food suppliers are offering steep discounts as "loss leaders" during these tough times.
Our third and final star spangled stock has all the ingredients of a great American company!
Already under intense scrutiny for its role in the credit crisis, the Moody’s Corporation said Tuesday that some employees had violated its code of conduct in rating complex European securities, The New York Times Reports.
Federated Investors' Dean Kartsonas said his third-quarter investment strategy will focus on companies that offer value in a tough economy.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
After watching its bigger rival McDonald's try to woo mothers and grab a share of the family budget, Burger King is launching a new marketing and promotional campaign targeted to moms.
By anyone's reckoning, it was a rough week. Crude oil continued its relentless climb; banks and brokerages gave hints of more discouraging news; government data pointed to a weak economy; even strong companies like Nike, Oracle, and Research In Motion issued cautious guidance; and Federal Reserve policymakers, widely perceived as powerless to help, left interest rates unchanged. But all week, even through the worst of the market's sell-offs, CNBC guests offered
For the week ending Friday, June 27, 2008, the U.S Markets tumbled on low consumer confidence levels, battered financial stocks, interest rates concerns, and new record prices for crude oil.
As oil hit a staggering high of $142 a barrel, and stocks flirt with a bear market, CNBC visited the Chicago Mercantile Exchange to discuss the overall economic picture and the state of U.S. business.
Joe Clark sounds like the businessman in "The Graduate," giving the young college grad one word of advice. The word is "plastic."
GM's shares have plummeted to less than $12, the lowest level since 1955. That means the world's largest auto maker has a stock market value of only about $7 billion.
Q: On Fast Money's Trader Radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street today. Introduced to the world in 1985 by Sears, this company is now the third largest credit card issuer after Mastercard and Visa. But investors today were left wondering if it really did pay to own this stock, as the company said customers were falling behind on payments. Who is it?