Shares of leading milk company Dean Foods have soared this week. Here's why even more upside could be ahead.» Read More
Companies making headlines before the bell Wednesday.
Given negatives in the market, it only makes sense to revisit investments. Should you stay the course?
It's time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
More than a dozen food retailers have cited higher costs hurting results last quarter as prices for some staples, like cheese, soar.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
There's a slew of data coming in the week ahead, but it's geopolitical events that could keep markets volatile—particularly when it comes to Russia.
Talking Squawk, the official "Squawk Box" blog, provides tidbits, insights, and some sarcastic reflections on the WEEK THAT WAS and the WEEK TO COME.
Global manufacturing companies contract ATS to take over servicing and repairing a plant’s equipment to optimize capacity and productivity.
Jim Cramer says this isn’t the kind of stock that he normally recommends. But given the opportunity, he can’t help himself.
Food industry M&A is ramping up, and pros say there's a lot more action ahead. Who's next?
Stocks fell, with the S&P 500 turning lower after rising to another record.
U.S. stock index futures declined on Tuesday, ahead of further housing market data.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Officials are subpoenaing Dean Foods for information on activist investor Carl Icahn and golfer Phil Mickelson, the Wall Street Journal reports.
The golfer did not trade in Clorox just as Carl Icahn was mounting an unsolicited takeover bid, say four people briefed on the matter. The NYT reports.
CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin provides insight to the New York Times report the FBI and the SEC did not find evidence Hall of Fame golfer Phil Mickelson traded Clorox shares.
All too often, Cramer hears that stocks have become commoditized. That is, they trade as a unit just like corn and wheat.
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.
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.