There are 330 S&P 500 companies, or about 66 percent of the index, that are currently in correction or bear market territory.» Read More
U.S. stock index futures are signalling a lower open on Wall Street on Wednesday, as a tentative rebound in oil prices fades.
U.S. stocks closed sharply higher on encouraging news from the Eurozone and stronger oil prices.
Jim Cramer wants to prepare investors for the next market nosedive. You'd be surprised at the cause!
Despite Venezuela's troubles, some U.S.-listed companies will want to keep earning money there. Look for those that own up to currency risk.
The market may have rallied, but "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer thinks that’s just the beginning of Yellen’s impact.
It is good to have a game plan the next time the market tanks. These are Jim Cramer's time tested stocks to buy on the next big selloff.
The surge in the U.S. dollar this month to an almost seven-year high versus the yen is very bad news for Ford investors, if past history is a guide.
A strong pipeline is what "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer thinks separates these stocks from the rest.
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.