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Stocks Ford Motor Co

  • Cramer interviews the CEO behind this ailing automaker’s miraculous turn.

  • GM Headquarters

    The leadership changes at GM keep coming. The latest, two new people running Chevrolet as well as Buick/GMC are out.

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    Volkswagen, the world's #3 automaker may not be a brand with much pull here in the U.S., but around the world it's flexing its muscle. In the last two days it has struck two deals that should go a long ways towards helping the German automaker eventually pass Toyota to become #1 in the world.

  • Ed Whitacre

    One week after taking over the GM CEO job, Ed Whitacre finally took questions from reporters about the troubled automaker, his goals for the company, and the culture change he is leading at General Motors

  • Jon Lauckner, General Motors' Vice President of Global Product Planning, speaks at the Detroit Hamtramck Assembly Plant. GM announced that they will invest $336 million to build the new Chevrolet Volt extended range electric vehicle at the plant.

    Edward E. Whitacre Jr., the new chief executive of General Motors, has one big advantage as he tries to turn around the automaker — a stockpile of cash to develop new cars and trucks.

  • General Motors Headquarters

    With GM now searching for a permanent CEO, the hunt will be unlike any the auto industry or the folks in Detroit have seen before.

  • Ever wonder why some of the economy’s biggest successes are painted as failures? Let Cramer explain.

  • General Electric and Comcast announced a $30 billion agreement to shift control of NBC Universal from GE to Comcast, in one of the biggest deals in media history. Craig Moffett, senior telecommunications analyst at Stanford Bernstein, shared his insight.

  • The U.S. unemployment rate reached 10.2 percent in October for the first time in over 26 years, even though the pace of job losses slowed. So what’s next for the market? John Lonski, chief economist at Moody’s Investors Service, shared his economic insights.

  • In a stunning move, Fritz Henderson announced he’s stepping down as CEO of General Motors.

  • Winterizing Your Portfolio - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks kicked off December with a rally Tuesday as Dubai fears subsided and the dollar retreated, pushing gold to a new record above $1,200 an ounce. The Dow gained 1.2 percent to close at its highest level since Oct. 2008.

  • Ford Sign

    US auto sales edged higher in November, led by an outsized gain for Hyundai and mixed results for rivals in a trend automakers said pointed to a grudging recovery in the U.S. economy.

  • The markets are looking “very good” and they still have a long way to go, said Laszlo Birinyi, president of Birinyi Associates. He shared his market outlook.

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    November will not go down as a month to remember in the auto business. And it shows how the hoped for rebound in auto sales will be much like waiting for a rebound in jobs: it will require patience.

  • Winterizing Your Portfolio - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks kicked off December with a rally Tuesday as Dubai fears subsided and the dollar retreated, pushing gold to a new record above $1,200 an ounce.

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    Ford Motor and General Motors will each take step big steps forward , but Chrysler is in for a tough year as it tries to buy time by pedaling old models.

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    We asked you to vote on the big winners and losers of 2009.  In the results of our poll—100,000 votes were cast—there were a few close votes, some decidedly one-sided ones and a couple surprise outcomes. And, there were a handful of big losers and big winners.

  • Winterizing Your Portfolio - A CNBC Special Report

    Stocks kicked off December with a rally Tuesday as fears about the Dubai situation subsided but pared their gains after a lower-than-expected reading on manufacturing.

  • Winterizing Your Portfolio - A CNBC Special Report

    Tuesday starts with a positive outlook for stocks, helped by retreating fears over Dubai World's debt restructuring plans as well as new easing moves overnight by the Bank of Japan.

  • One week after I blogged about the lack of outcry from Saab owners over the impending demise of the beloved brand of cars, supporters of the Swedish company are being loud and vocal in telling me to get a clue. In general, they think I haven't done my homework and haven't given enough credit to the Web sites devoted to saving Saab like Saabs United.