The market bounced back on Tuesday against all odds, just like the Mad Money host said it would.
Higher sales from the government's Cash for Clunkers program have prompted General Motors to boost production at several of its factories, according to company and union officials.
Customer satisfaction with products and services available to American consumers is high and increasing, according to the latest American Consumer Satisfaction Index (ACSI).
As evidenced by the recent selloff, most people don't believe the recovery will be straight up—or even a steady climb. So, the hot question right now is, what shape will it be—A triple-U? Square-root sign?
I can't believe we couldn't do one billion shares of trading volume Thursday on the NYSE. I know it's August but we have to make a living!
With Ford announcing that it will increase production on the heels of the government's "Cash For Clunkers" program, how can you profit on this news?
The press’ demand for a prefect earnings season is causing them to miss the big picture.
Thursday's market activity was headlined by bad news, but rose despite a jump in jobless claims, a dip in retail sales and a new report showing a 7% increase in foreclosures.
The Transportation Department says consumers who want to purchase a new car not yet on a dealer lot can still be eligible for the car rebate program.
The markets are marginally higher during intraday trading, despite a jump in jobless claims, a dip in retail sales and a new report showing a 7% increase in foreclosures.
There are still problems in the economy that have to be fixed before the market can continue its upward trend, said Andrew Kanaly, chairman of the Kanaly Trust Company and Bryan Piskorowski, managing director at Wells Fargo Advisors.
This is one of those weeks when the auto industry is slowly but surely showing that its darkest days have passed. The three year downturn in production is giving way to small, but important increases in the number of cars and trucks rolling off assembly lines.
Get used to seeing more triple digit fuel economy ratings as Toyota, Ford, Chrysler, and other niche players start rolling out the electric line-ups over the next 3-4 years.
Educating the public about electric vehicles will take a lot of time, but implementing them is our future, said Rebecca Lindland, director of the Autos Group at IHS Global Insight.
Is this just a momentary blip on the radar or is it the start of the 2009 summer sell-off?
In the new GM, where the big push is getting closer to the customer, there's an interesting experiment the company is about to launch.
General Motors said Tuesday its Chevrolet Volt rechargeable electric car should get 230 miles per gallon of gasoline in city driving, more than four times the mileage of the current champion, the Toyota Prius.
That's the fuel economy GM expects the electric Chevy Volt to deliver when it comes out late next year. The company made the announcement this morning in Detroit and already skeptics, fans, and the general public are debating if the Volt's mega-fuel efficiency will be a "game changer" for the industry and General Motors.
The Mad Money host says we should feel confident in this recovery. Here’s why.
Stocks slipped Monday after the four-week market rally — though losses were pared back in intra-day trade. As optimistic voices grow louder, what's next? Art Cashin, director of floor operations at UBS Financial Services, offered CNBC his stock-market insights.