From a fiscal perspective, "Things are going pretty well, and I hope we get to play that hand out over the next several years," the CEO says.
Shares of Churchill Downs, operator of the Kentucky Derby, offer investors steady growth that has little to do with horse wagering.
Churchill Downs hit a new high on Friday. But it's how the company got to this point that makes it so intriguing.
LOUISVILLE, Ky.-- Churchill Downs has completed its approximately $141 million acquisition of a Mississippi casino and hotel.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's morning movers:
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Monday, May 9.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
As I sit here at CNBC, I hear more and more people say that the recession is over and there are definitely signs. The Dow, for example, is on track to have its best July - on a percentage basis – since 1939.
Both the Dow and S&P continued their march higher on Friday as surging oil prices drove up energy shares.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of CVS and Intrepid Potash popped while General Motors and Ambac dropped.
Exactly a year after I wrote about how you could cash in on the death of Barbaro things seem to be getting clearer. Yesterday came the news that the horse--winner of the 2006 Kentucky Derby, who was eventually euthanized after an injury suffered during the Preakness--would be buried on Churchill Downs grounds.
Anyone who wants to buy tickets to the historic Barry Bonds home run game, listen up. I'll tell you when to buy your tickets. If you buy seats for every Giants home game from June 8-13, you'll see it. Now, I'm offering no sort of guarantee on this of course, but I actually do have some reasoning on my side.
Time Warner reached a deal Monday to sell the Atlanta Braves to Liberty Media Corp., according to the Wall Street Journal. Because there is so much thrown in, it's hard to see exactly how much the Braves were valued at, but I'd say it's already too much. Public companies have no business owning sports teams. They, for the most part, don't make rational sense...
Churchill Downs in unusual Barbaro bid; Bonds officially a San Francisco Giants player, in a one-year, $15.8 million contract; 1985 Bears capitalizing on Super Bowl XLI.