As prices for meat and seafood push higher due to droughts and disease, processed foods keep down food inflation.» Read More
Jim Cramer says that although some big investors have warned of a growing bubble, several areas of the market suggest that the rally is for real.
Sever drought in the U.S. led to sharp increases in global crop prices, but some food stocks offer opportunities for the investors. TheStreet.com offers 6 picks.
Why are investors suddenly willing to pay 18 times earnings for General Mills? It's a big bump, isn't it?
As banks in Cyprus open their doors, Jim Cramer explains how to trade the three most likely reactions from the market.
Maybe Europe is sick. But why should you suffer?
After talking with two CEOs on Mad Money, Cramer revealed how he’d use all that information to make money.
It’s not easy to impress Jim Cramer but the following 5 chief executives have done just that.
Ken Powell, chairman & CEO of General Mills, says that compared to one year ago, business is getting better and the consumer seems to be back.
Consumer staples stocks don’t typically make big moves higher. Could General Mills be the exception to the rule?
Stocks finished higher Wednesday, wiping out most of the past week's losses, after the Federal Reserve reaffirmed its policies on bond purchases and record-low interest rates and as investors shrugged off concerns over Cyprus.
Stock index futures were higher Wednesday as investors looked ahead to the Federal Reserve's policy meeting announcement, shifting their focus from worries over Cyprus.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
General Mills reported higher-than-expected quarterly earnings on Wednesday, but lifted its full-year forecast only slightly, citing higher costs.
With Cyprus creating a new wave of worry, markets will be looking to the Fed Wednesday to keep a steady hand on the tiller.
The Fed could add fuel to the market rally in the week ahead, keeping the Dow on track for its best first quarter since 1998.
Many companies remain reluctant to hire, stringing job applicants along for weeks or months before they make a decision. The New York Times reports.
Here's the "Fast Money" Final Trade.
With animal spirits on the rise, companies armed with cheap financing are fueling a new merger wave, but that's not likely to do much for markets.
Stocks finished flat after hugging the flatline for most of the session in lackluster trading Thursday, as disappointing economic data from the euro zone overshadowed optimism over an upbeat jobless claims report and a flurry of M&A announcements.
Following a flurry of merger deals, billionaire investor Wilbur Ross explains that more takeovers are likely.