Burt Shavitz, the Burt behind Burt's Bees who co-founded the natural cosmetics company, died yesterday. He was 80.» Read More
Jim Cramer knows that if you give love to shareholders, they give love to the stock price. It's as simple as that! Just take a look at this stock.
Long-term themes are driving growth in these companies for years to come, says "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer.
Discussing hospital cleaning protocols, with Clorox CEO Donald Knauss.
Clorox CEO Donald Knauss, discusses efforts to educate consumers on how to protect against Ebola. He also discusses the disease's impact on sales.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
U.S. cleaning products maker Clorox reported better-than-expected quarterly sales and adjusted profit, helped by strong demand for household products.
Earnings from Exxon and Chevron, and September data on consumer spending, income and inflation are highlights ahead of Friday's opening bell.
Don't worry, be happy. Jim Cramer says these stocks are not affected by the Federal Reserve's announcement to end its bond buying program.
The Fed is expected to end its quantitative easing program—the much-anticipated action that's been at the very heart of the market's fears.
Investors continued to grapple with the Dow's triple-digit selloff with the core catalyst unclear. Is it a sign of trouble to come?
Some of Monday's midday movers:
That Clorox plans to exit the Venezuelan market might be a boon for the home cleaning products maker, says CNBC's Jim Cramer.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday: Home Depot, McDonald's, Oracle & more.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports Benno Dorer is named the new CEO of Clorox effective November, 20th.
Cramer thinks many of the nation’s largest companies are grappling with slow growth and the challenges it presents. What now?
Some of Friday's midday movers:
After news of the monster dollar-store merger, here's the thing no one seems to be talking about, says retail analyst Brian Sozzi.
Jim Cramer sees plenty of money making opportunities scattered across almost every sector of the market. Here's what's on his calendar.
A crush of big cap earnings and arguably the most important economic reports until September make next week the busiest of the summer for markets.