Jim Cramer rattles off his take on caller favorite stocks, including this popular play on nutrition. » Read More
Even in sectors that are troubled, Cramer said there are still some stand out names.
Bulls and bears have been duking it out this week in the worst three day sell off for stocks in two months.
The investment bank highlights eight industry themes it describes as "creative destruction" - trends that make it necessary for companies to either "adapt or die."
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
Already cranky about the Fed, stock traders will be eyeing the Treasury's 10-year note auction Wednesday to see whether it helps drive interest rates higher.
Looking to buy? Cramer doesn’t want you to make a move before asking yourself this.
The Dow and S&P 500 closed near the flatline Tuesday, while techs climbed to boost the Nasdaq to a fresh 12-year high, as investors remained cautious ahead of the Federal Reserve's policy statement.
Something rare and unusual happened today: a cartel broke itself up. This happened in the potash industry.
The world's largest potash consortium is in jeopardy after Russian company Uralkali backed out of a venture with its partner in Belarus. This is spilling over into fertilizer stocks.
Big investors are reporting their quarterly holdings, offering a glimpse into what some of the big fish were buying and selling during the first quarter.
For a market that got pumped up because a so-so monthly jobs report wasn't a disaster, Thursday's weekly jobless claims will be big.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
The massive plant explosion in Texas could be beneficial in the long-term to some fertilizer companies, Citigroup said in a research note on Thursday.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
CNBC's David Faber reports the latest details on the Agrium proxy fight.
With annual shareholder meeting season getting underway, long-term investors should applaud activist shareholders trying to agitate for change.
Cramer likes this rally because it's led by companies representing real commerce instead of "nightmare" inflation stocks.
Agrium CEO Mike Wilson told CNBC Tuesday that criticism from activist hedge fund Jana Partners, which has called for a breakup of the Canadian fertilizer company, "has no legs."
Activist investor Jana Partners has been calling for fertilizer producer Agrium to break up into separate wholesale and retail businesses. Michael Wilson, Agrium president and CEO, says his company's stock is up and it has "nothing to do with Jana."
JERUSALEM/ WINNIPEG, Manitoba, Oct 31- Potash Corp, the world's No. 1 fertilizer producer, is ramping up efforts to buy Israel Chemicals Ltd so it can shore up its leverage with China and India, top consuming countries that are expected to drive much of the industry's growth.