Confused by the price action in Wednesday’s market? Jim Cramer sorts it out.» Read More
As uncertainty in the markets intensifies, with the Dow falling 812.33 points in the last three days to its lowest level since November 2005, and the S&P 500 tumbling 95.29 to May 2005 levels, investors are increasingly seeking "safe havens" to weather the current crisis.
Use this ramp-up in stocks to take profits, Cramer says. There’s no guarantee it will last.
Investors sent The Dow and the overall stock market sharply lower on Thursday amid signs that the economic slowdown is showing no sign of improvement.
There's a surprise twist at the end of this story. Find out why the lesser of these two companies is a buy.
Where some countries' troubles are just getting started, we look to be coming out of ours here at home.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. In the 1920s, this company used an animated bleach bottle named `butch' to sell its products. Since then, it's added hundreds of products, most recently the eco-friendly Burt’s bees brand. But the stock started to fade after a Goldman Sachs analyst warned about higher costs. Who is it?
Clorox tightened its forecast for the fiscal year and said it expects fourth-quarter sales growth of 10 percent to 11 percent, helped by growth from its new Burt's Bees business.
Think the Bud-InBev marriage was a shocker? You ain't seen nothin' yet.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
With the credit crunch weighing on consumers' wallets, tap water is making a comeback.
Record oil prices force Wall Street to reassess sure-fire strategies.
Ridgeworth Capital Management's Don Wordell says the thing your portfolio needs the most right now is value stocks -- and he has a couple of names for you. Plus: Web Exclusive picks -- only for CNBC.com readers!
Do you read our disclaimers? No, of course not. People generally don't read boring stuff, even though they should.
The kids are out of school, the days are getting longer and Dad is ready to fire up the grill. That brings us to our latest summer stock trade: the barbecue.
It seems large companies are either acquiring or building small brands to attract niche customers. What's the trade as 'hometown' brands drive growth?
We have all had some miserable customer service experiences and as we sit on hold or try to navigate through yet another voice response system, we wonder how can these companies get away with this. In fact, a 2006 Harris Interactive Poll showed 40% of us would rather go to the dentist than deal with poor customer service. My most recent mind numbing experience with my phone company, Verizon, made me wonder if there is a way to translate this into investing opportunities. Here is what I found...
Joe Keating, CIO of private asset management at RBC Bank, picked stocks for graying Boomers. Plus: Web-Exclusive picks -- not on TV!
Farewell April. you weren't as cruel to the stock market as you could have been.