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U.S. stocks finished the first week of February on a negative note, led to the downside by the Dow Jones Industrial Average. This week, the Dow broke below the 10,000-mark, trading as low as 9,835.02 on Friday, its lowest level since November 5, 2009.
Despite broad market declines, some individual stocks are not tumbling. Which names are performing despite the terrible tape?
Forget oil and gold, the Mad Money host says. Some companies are doing very well. Read on for his list of notables.
Indianapolis Colts quarterback Peyton Manning does as much off the field as he does on it. He has endorsement deals with MasterCard, Reebok, Sony, Oreo, DirecTV, Gatorade and Wheaties.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The Dow fell below 10,000 for the first time since last November amid worries about the US job market and Europe's ability to get a grip on its debt. The blue-chip index is now down over 4 percent for the year.
Investors applauded as dozens of firms, including Time Warner and Pitney Bowes, raised their dividends in the last few days. Are financial firms next in line? Matt McCormick, banking analyst and portfolio manager at Bahl & Gaynor Investment Counsel, shared his views.
Markets opened lower on Thursday after a surprise jump in jobless claims, a disappointing signal on the employment front ahead of Friday's jobs report. How is unemployment affecting the markets? Kelly Campbell, founder, principal and CEO of Campbell Wealth Management and David Kelly, chief market strategist at JPMorgan Funds shared their insights.
S&P 500 futures lost about 4 points on the disappointing weekly initial jobless claims number. Sovereign debt issues, which popped up again yesterday, are back down in a big way today: Portugal down 3.2 percent, Spain down 2.6 percent, Greece down 1.7 percent. European banks are weak.
Futures fell sharply Thursday after a surprise jump in jobless claims, a disappointing signal on the employment front ahead of Friday's jobs report.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Thursday, Feb. 4.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
The Visa train keeps on track. Visa up 3 percent after the close as they reported GAAP earnings of $1.02 vs. consensus of $0.91, revenues in line with expectations.
Stocks snapped a two-day winning streak Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector. Pfizer, Merck and Home Depot were the biggest decliners on the Dow.
Stocks struggled Wednesday after tepid reports on employment and the services sector.
The ADP report for January, at a loss of 22,000 jobs (consensus was for a loss of 30,000), was the smallest decline since January 2008, which was the last time there was jobs growth. Then there's dividends — lots of dividends.
Stocks were set to ease slightly at the opening, following the S&P's best two-day gain since October. But numbers on the employment landscape will likely dictate early sentiment.
We ran out of time on TV but we didn't forget. Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of McDonald’s popped while Gannett dropped.
The Baby Boomer generation, born between 1946 and 1964, is the most economically powerful population in U.S. history. Take the following quiz and find out how much you know about them.
Cramer looks beyond the bloodletting.