Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell Thursday:
Investors are ready to gobble up Pinnacle shares and ignore its debt levels when the IPO launches later this week, TheStreet.com reports.
The airline index is up 45 percent in the past one year, and up 20 percent so far this year alone, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
European officials, emboldened by a victory over banker bonuses, will propose legislation this year giving shareholders voting rights to challenge executive pay.
When Berkshire Hathaway and co-investors were putting together the deal to buy Heinz, they wanted the right to terminate the acquisition if they couldn't finance it in the event that some of the biggest banks in the world went bust.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
The business of "deal toys," tiny Lucite trophies of big Wall Street deals, took a huge hit during the recession but now it's starting to roar back.
Here are a handful of stocks to watch if small-cap and mid-cap mergers accelerate in 2013. TheStreet.com reports.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Profits must come through public confidence, and public confidence is given to any merchant in proportion to the service which he gives to the public.
Skeptics may say the market is ahead of itself but Jim Cramer is anything but a skeptic.
By sitting on huge cash reserves and not making acquisitions in this market, Apple is going against the mantra of Warren Buffett, Jim Cramer says.
Even though stocks are near all-time highs, Warren Buffett still thinks they are more attractive than other investments.
This asset manager says he's met with three new clients with over $1 million each but the "shock and awe" of 2008 still looms large in their psyche.
Buffett remains confident Berkshire's value will "over time surpass the S&P returns by a small margin." He's still on his "search for elephants."
Investors who have done well buying U.S. stocks this year could be doing even better with Nigeria.
Regulators have escalated an investigation into suspicious trades placed ahead of the $23 billion takeover of H. J. Heinz, focusing on a complex derivative bet routed through London, according to two people briefed on the matter. The New York Times reports.
Check out which companies are making headlines before the bell Monday:
The lesson from the latest case: If you've got insider information about a stock, avoid trading it.
“All went from being benign to pernicious in one week,” said Jim Cramer. “Is that possible?”