Amid rising beef and cheese prices, what exactly does a dollar buy these days? Not a whole lot, as it turns out.» Read More
Michael Maslansky of Luntz, Maslansky Strategic Research just went on the air with me. His company polled 1,000 people online and asked them various questions about the Olympics. Here is the most important question. How much more or less likely are you to buy a product...
A Carl Icahn proxy fight and word that GE will sell it's appliance division made headlines after the bell. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Freddie Mac's earnings may hold the answer, Cramer says.
Where do you put your money now? CNBC asked the experts what stocks they would pick
David Sowerby is seeing more and more evidence that the market bottomed out two months ago. What would he buy -- and NOT buy? Plus: Web-Exclusive stock picks.
Lou writes, "I bought Potash at $135. Should I take profits?" Also, Leah writes, "What's up with Visa stock?"
Some of the worst stocks are up Monday despite bad news. Are any of them worth buying?
These stocks are well-known, they're earning money, they're reasonably priced -- and David Scott, manager of the 4-star Chase Growth Fund, thinks investors ought to own them. PLUS: Scott offered Web-only recommendations for CNBC.com readers!
The Dow faded under the weight of crude oil which surged past $125 per barrel Friday. What's the "Word on the Street?"
Risk aversion is definitely back today. You can see it in the dollar/yen, where the yen has really strengthened today. The AIG news (down 8 percent) told us that a lot of the bad news is still not priced in. Big momentum stocks like Visa, Mastercard, Nucor, US Steel, Anadarko, Apache, Bidu, Apple, and Google all saw profit-taking today. But here's the big problem: oil closing up five straight days, closing at a new high.
Guy Adami reveals two "far out" trades that worked then and could again. Sound groovy?
The Dow achieved modest gains on Thursday despite another new record in crude oil prices. What's the "Word on the Street?
McDonald's, the world's largest fast-food chain, said on Thursday that sales at restaurants open at least 13 months rose 5 percent globally in April, helped by strong sales in China, Australia and Russia.
When Kobe Bryant was accused of sexual assault almost five years ago, the pitchman in Bryant fell off the face of the earth. Coke, which was using him for Sprite, shelved his ads and replaced him with Lebron James when his contract expired. McDonald's didn't renew him, neither did Nutella and Spalding.
The once-great stock picker is no Warren Buffett, Cramer says.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Might American stocks go from laggards to leaders as the dollar mounts a comeback?
The Federal Reserve on Friday joined other U.S. banking regulators in backing new limits on certain billing practices by credit card companies.
Material and energy stocks got back some of their lost mojo today, despite a dollar rally. The big debate is how much of the commodity run up is due to supply/demand issues, and how much is due to the weak dollar (which of course stimulated demand for commodities).
David Falk is an absolute legend in the agent industry. He's represented more No. 1 picks than any agent and he will always be known as the guy behind Michael Jordan. I always call Jordan the father of modern day sports marketing, but the truth is that Falk really is--Jordan was just the vehicle.