Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Everything depends on the Oct. 2 number, Cramer says. But there are a few other reports worth watching, too.
Plus, the Mad Money highlights his “gasoline rally” stock picks.
The "endless salad and soup" deals remain popular items at Darden Restaurants, but CEO Clarence Otis is more concerned about whether consumers continue to skip dessert or go easy on the cocktails.
Futures popped about 5 points as durable goods were unexpectedly positive (up 1.8 percent, expectations were for a drop of 0.9 percent).
Following are the “Fast & Furious” trades - hot ways to play tomorrow's market moving events.
The S&P 500 crossed above its 200-day moving average today for the first time since May 2008. As upward momentum builds in the markets, the here are fourteen companies that are near new highs.
The market’s rally today was driven by the strong May consumer confidence numbers released at 10am ET this morning. With confidence building, the hope is that the consumer will start spending again.
Legendary chef and restaurateur Emeril Lagasse visited Mad Money to let us know how his sector is holding up.
The economy is turning up, and stocks are on the rise. You wouldn’t know it, though, if you watched the news.
McDonald’s has been on our “buy” list for more than five years, said David Palmer, senior restaurant analyst at UBS.
Plus, Cramer's favorite foods stocks and more.
All stocks benefit now that toxic assets no longer threaten the financial sector’s balance sheets. Here’s why.
During a decade of easy credit and loose spending, American businesses built too many cars, houses, stores and factories. It turns out the country built too many restaurants, too. Some predict more than 20,000 restaurants will close over the next three years.
Two of the show's captains discuss what this downturn has done to their business.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on a few other winners in the food business.
Following are the week’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Home Depot and Darden Restaurants popped while Capital One and Morgan Stanley dropped.
If you read those self-help books you probably know that all too often people eat their way through depression, but can we collectively eat our way out of recession?
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Wells Fargo and Darden Restaurants popped while Hewlett-Packard and General Mills dropped.
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. Founded in 1968 by a 19-year old, this restaurant company began as a small luncheonette called The Green Frog. The company now provides everything from all-you-can-eat salad and breadsticks to first-class filets, and today the company served up bottomless profits, as shares soared on a strong earnings outlook.