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  • Game Plan Monday, 23 Apr 2007 | 2:11 PM ET

    It wouldn’t be a Friday on Mad Money if you didn’t get a strategy from Cramer on how to play the market next week. Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.

  • No. 2 - Strong on Defense? Friday, 20 Apr 2007 | 8:35 PM ET

    Next week, defense dynamos such as Boeing (BA), General Dynamics (GD) and Lookheed Martin (LMT) are all reporting earnings. Has the additional war spending already been priced into these stocks, or is there room for them to soar?

  • Berry Blackout: Sometimes you have to chase the news, but sometimes the news chases you. It was our affiliate, WNBC-TV, which first put together the story that Research In Motion’s BlackBerry system had suffered a massive outage overnight -- leaving users all over the Western Hemisphere without instant access to e-mail messages. ... Also: I’m the last guy to spoil a good market party, but as the keeper of market factoids, it was unusual to see the Dow reach a record high -- yet have two-thirds of the Dow components trading lower...

  • Dow Closes at Record High But Tech Drags on Nasdaq Wednesday, 18 Apr 2007 | 5:30 PM ET

    The Dow closed at a new record as blue chip stocks were boosted by upside earnings reports, but stocks ended mixed after two notable tech names disappointed investors. JP Morgan Chase added positive momentum to the financial sector, closing at a new high after the bank reported first-quarter earnings growth of 55%.

  • A new report from Congress' Joint Economic Committee finds every foreclosure in America costs combined stakeholders $80,000, and with 1.8 million adjustable rate mortgages scheduled to reset this year, the foreclosure rate will only rise.

  • Never Buy All at Once Monday, 9 Apr 2007 | 7:43 PM ET

    Arrogance is a sin – and the only kind of sin on this show is one that loses you money.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.

  • Ford Motor, which posted a loss of $12.7 billion last year, said Chief Executive Alan Mulally received $28.18 million compensation in 2006, including an $18.5 million bonus.

  • Boeing sold 189 aircraft in the 1st quarter, beating Airbus' 134.  Airbus held a slight lead, 115 to 106, in planes delivered.

  • Stocks closed higher across the board Tuesday as investors were encouraged by better-than-expected housing data and a steep pullback in crude oil prices. "The market was pleasantly surprised by the housing numbers," John Massey, portfolio manager at AIG SunAmerica, told CNBC.com. "That took out a significant amount of resistance and hesitation in the market, and tensions cooling in Iran led to a pullback in energy. It was a confluence of those two events."

  • For those looking for inspiration, passion and hope, "The Boy Who Harnessed The Wind" delivers. It’s the story of a young boy from the African country of Malawi who overcomes all odds to realize a dream that changes his life and those who live in his tiny village. The story’s protagonist, William, is an industrious youth with a great imagination. The story follows his struggles with poverty and a lack of education and shows how one idea can change an entire society.

    Edward Bastian, chief financial officer for Delta Air Lines, said the company’s plan to emerge from bankruptcy assumes oil will be priced at $65 a barrel or higher.

  • The European Union approved an aviation deal with the United States that opens up restricted trans-Atlantic routes to new rivals, but bowed to British concerns in delaying when the agreement takes effect.

  • The guys (and gal) go behind the headlines and give you the traders take on the Palm/MOTO disaster... the Blackstone $4 billion IPO... the EU open skies... and more. Find out where they see fast money.

  • The European Union is expected to give its support Thursday to a deal with the U.S. that should boost the number of people flying across the Atlantic.

  • Australia's Virgin Blue to Buy Six Boeing Planes Tuesday, 20 Mar 2007 | 10:52 PM ET

    Australian airline Virgin Blue has signed a $1.8 billion deal to buy six Boeing planes as it accelerates plans for long-haul flights to the U.S.. 

  • Russian airline Aeroflot will sign a contract in the next few weeks to buy 22 of Airbus's proposed new long-distance A350 planes instead of Boeing 787 Dreamliners, its chief executive said today.

  • Here’s today’s next head to head battle: Industrial giant United Technologies (UTX) versus steel powerhouse Nucor (NUE). and.... click here for a link to the brackets as seen on TV!

  • Continental Airlines said on Monday it ordered five Boeing 787 Dreamliners, worth about $900 million, increasing its orders for the new plane to 25.

  • China expects to start making homegrown large commercial aircraft by 2020, an aviation industry official said Monday, raising the possibility of future competition for Boeing and Airbus in the country's booming market for new planes.

  • Boeing Chief Executive Says 787 Development on Schedule Thursday, 8 Mar 2007 | 10:51 AM ET

    Boeing has sent engineers to supplier firms to help them stay on schedule as the planemaker works toward a May 2008 first delivery of the all-new 787 to Japan's All Nippon Airways.

  • Silver Platter Treatment: Or, why it’s nice to be part of the NBC News family. I often tell elaborate tales of how we've gone to great lengths to get some breaking news story on the air. All that is true. But sometimes, stories land in our lap with little or no effort. This afternoon, NBC News Correspondent Pete Williams learned that the FBI was investigating the allegedly improper monitoring of non-employee e-mails by Wal-Mart officials.