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All too often, Cramer hears that stocks have become commoditized. That is, they trade as a unit just like corn and wheat.
The gambler's sports empire has earned him "tens of millions, if not hundreds of millions, of dollars," one rival says.
CNBC's Scott Cohn and Herb Greenberg discuss the insider trading investigation involving billionaire Carl Icahn and pro golfer Phil Mickelson.
CNBC's Scott Cohn analyzes the insider trading investigation involving billionaire Carl Icahn and pro golfer Phil Mickelson.
A former federal judge thinks it's curious, though, how the investigation got leaked to the press.
CNBC's Kate Kelly provides insight to what's on the books regarding the surge in call volume for Clorox's stock in 2011. Carl Icahn is adamant he's done nothing wrong in this case, says Wapner.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports Las Vegas sports gambler Billy Walters, who is seen as the link between Carl Icahn and pro golfer Phil Mickelson, says he has not been contacted by authorities.
Doug Kass, Seabreeze Partners president, says he was constantly watching the call option activity in Clorox's stock, in discussing the surge in call volume in July of 2011.
FMHR trader Dr. J analyzes a surge in call volume in Clorox's stock on July 11 of 2011.
Mark Cuban knows a thing or two about insider-trading scrutiny, and he took to Twitter on Monday to make a few points on the subject.
Questions about how to apply securities law could complicate any any insider trading case against Carl Icahn, Phil Mickelson, and William Walters.
Days before billionaire investor Carl Icahn launched a $12.6 billion bid to buy Clorox in 2011, one or more investors placed some very large and well-timed bets.
Golfer Phil Mickelson said Saturday that he had not broken the law and has cooperated with federal investigators.
Billionaire investor Carl Icahn, golfer Phil Mickelson and gambler William Walters are under investigation for possible insider trading, Reuters reported.
The FBI and securities regulators are investigating Carl Icahn, golfer Phil Mickelson and gambler Billy Walters, the WSJ and NYT reported.
They say sex sells. But apparently nobody told Wall Street.
Stocks closed out April with a bang and many watchers believe this is not the year to sell in May.
Citigroup founder and philanthropist Sandy Weill said that young entrepreneurs and executives should start giving to charity as early as possible.
Investors will navigate a Fed meeting, an earnings flood, and significant economic data, but traders agree global tensions will continue to dominate the market.
In a bad tape, Jim Cramer likes to identify stocks that buck the trend and rally. The stocks that rallied on Monday, however, can seem kind of scary.