Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Cramer means it when he says it. Our great national nightmare is over.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Comcast and Hess popped while Garmin and Dreamworks dropped.
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. This cosmetics company was actually started by a young man selling books and perfume door-to-door. Today, it's the world’s largest direct seller of cosmetics, employing Reese Witherspoon as its global ambassador. Shares of the company also looked pretty today, jumping by double digits after the company said emerging market demand was booming. Who is it?
Oil inventory data could be as much a factor for stocks as energy markets Wednesday, if the seesaw trade between the two markets continues.
GM's shares have plummeted to less than $12, the lowest level since 1955. That means the world's largest auto maker has a stock market value of only about $7 billion.
The Dow closed at its lowest level in nearly two years after a downgrade on brokerage stocks and a slew of weak earnings and economic reports. Several Dow components and several financial stocks hit multiyear lows, with the biggest shock coming from GM, which fell to its lowest in more than 50 years.
The stock market will likely start the week on a hesitant note with Wall Street facing the first Federal Reserve interest-rate decision in many months not knowing that a cut is likely guaranteed.
There are 1.3 billion potential customers in China and if U.S. companies have anything to say about it, they’ll all be buying American. Sound far-fetched? Find out why it might not be.
Goldman Sachs was wrong, Cramer says. This stock has upside.
Warren Buffett ranks number one on Directorship magazine's new list of the most admired board directors. Its Annual Survey of Exceptional Directors is compiled using "data from proxy firms, reader polls and governance experts."
A downturn actually helps these companies.
Unlike most American consumers, whose failure to save has exasperated economists for years, the typical American corporation has increased its savings so sharply that it probably has enough cash on hand to completely pay off its debts.
This company's turned a "trifecta of negativity" into pure positivity.
"I don't know how the company comes back from it," Cramer says.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.
Q: On Fast Money’s Trader Radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. Today we’re looking at a firm that was founded in 1886 and originally known as the California perfume company. Even though it is losing share to Proctor & Gamble’s Cover Girl here at home, growth in China and Latin America boosted shares of this door-to-door cosmetics seller. Last clue: Reese Witherspoon is the make-up firm's latest “lady”. Who is it?
It may have been Super Tuesday at the voting booth, but there was nothing super about Tuesday for stocks.
Stocks tumbled Tuesday after an unexpectedly sharp contraction in the U.S. services sector and comments from one Federal Reserve official that a "mild recession" is possible.
Stocks tumbled Tuesday after an unexpectedly sharp contraction in the U.S. services sector and a fresh downgrade in the financial sector.
On Wall Street Tuesday, a bright spot will be the ticker tape parade for those Super Bowl champion New York Giants. Maybe stocks could be like the Giants. Play crummy all season, and then reverse fortunes in the final minutes.
The first days of the New Year bring Citigroup's Citi Investment Research Top Picks: The bank polled each of its fundamental analysts on a single best money-making idea for 2008, with the option of an additional small-cap pick. Citi says its 2007 list produced an average share price return of 16.7 percent, well ahead of the Standard and Poor's 500 average of 4.2 percent.