Consumer discretionary stocks and crude oil have been trading the way they normally do when OPEC is about to cut production.» Read More
CEO Jim Skinner tells Cramer how his firm got its eyes back on the fries.
For investors there really is no place like home. Find out why!
The rest of the world's economic pain could mean American gain as investors once again place their trust in the US stock market.
Options traffic is signaling some bearish expections for retail and multinationals in the coming months, according to one analyst.
The Dow fell by triple digits on Tuesday as worries about further losses stemming from the mortgage crisis moved back into the spotlight.
Stocks closed lower—even though oil fell to $113 a barrel—as a fresh round of warnings about banking troubles squelched the market's week-long rally.
Stocks moved lower off the market opening on a fresh round of bad news for financials and an economic sign that the US consumer was continuing to struggle.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Should you go for gold and continue betting on Beijing after the Olympics?
After hours the Street heard from two important engineering companies. What did they say about global growth?
To give investors an edge, CNBC asked the experts for their best trades now.
MKM Partners' Katie Stockton says the charts can point investors toward counter-intuitive moves: For example, her first pick mixes real estate with tech...
CEOs from McDonalds, Adidas and WPP Group looking to boost sales from the long-awaited Beijing Olympic games, talked about their various strategies to expand brand image, their views on the economy, and more on CNBC.
After introducing guest trader Zach Karabell, aka "The Academic," the gang immediately dives into the main lesson learned after stocks soar to end the week (the highest close since June). The dollar also "exploded," with its biggest jump in 8 years against the euro. "Currencies typically do not move like that," says Dylan of the USD's 3.3% gain this week. The S&P 500 also had its best week since April, due in part to the commodities pullback -- it ended the day up 2.4%.
Stocks rallied Friday as a more than $4 a barrel drop in oil prices offset the drag of Fannie Mae's earnings miss. It's going to be the same story next week: Energy prices. Even if there are disappointments in CPI or Wal-Mart's earnings, investors are expected to overlook them as the drop in gas prices puts more money in consumers' pockets.
McDonald's said same-store sales rose 8 percent in July, helped by dollar beverages and other promotions that appealed to cash-strapped consumers.
Mark Travis is going to Starbucks. The CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds says it's probably time to take advantage of the coffee titan's recent misfortunes.
Video rental company Blockbuster posted a second quarter loss of $44.7 million, or 23 cents per share, compared to an 18 cent-per-share loss in the year-ago quarter. But, thanks to improved sales the company raised its outlook, predicting a profit of between $21 million and $36 million for the whole year.
Catch Thursday's exclusive Web Extra video on CNBC.com for trades not covered on the show.
With the Olympics about to begin, some multinationals are betting big with over $800 million in sponsorship rights. Does the big investment in advertising payoff?