Cramer is seeing troublesome developments all over the market. "We have to face some facts here," he said.» Read More
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Time to sort through the Fast Money in-box and answer more of your messages. Art writes, “Will a recession affect Honeywell (HON) stock more than others? It is viewed sometimes as a cyclical stock.”
Honeywell (HON) and United Technologies (UTX) both appear to be thriving on aerospace demand. Should you trade it?
LIBOR rates are down today, admittedly only slightly; but it's a start. Asian markets closed down about 2 percent; Europe also down about 2 percent. Retail sales and jobless claims good, but Producer Price Index indicates wholesale inflation stronger than expected.
So, does this mean I'm gonna get scooped by Reuters on Merck stories? I'm just kidding, but that was one of my reactions when I saw the press release this morning from Merck announcing that it's putting the CEO of Reuters, Tom Glocer, on its Board of Directors. The head of a financial data and news company on the Board of a major drug company. Very interesting.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
U.S. stock investors looking to recoup from the worst week in almost three months will have to keep one eye out for signs of weakness in earnings due this week and the other on the threat surging oil prices.
Fear returned to Wall Street this past week, and the Fed's meeting Oct. 31 is now being looked at as a necessary balm for the markets. Rightly or wrongly, that's how traders are see it, and they now expect the Fed to cut its target Fed funds rate and probably discount rate by a quarter point at that meeting.
AmEx on Monday will tell us about how consumer spending looks, but the pattern is clear: CEOs are talking down expectations. Sound familiar? They did this before! At the end of Q1, there were all sorts of comments from CEOs not to expect much in Q2 and Q3.
U.S. stocks, beleaguered by disappointing earnings, record oil prices, credit problems and underlying fears that the worst is still ahead, fell fast and hard Friday.
Diversified manufacturer Honeywell International said on Friday profit rose 14.2 percent amid continued strong demand from the aerospace and commercial construction sectors, but results were slightly below Wall Street's expectations.
We are down today and here's some of the explanation: energy and industrial companies are emphasizing the slowdown in the U.S., while noting growth overseas. This is causing traders to question earnings assumptions for Q4 and 2008.
Some big earnings reports and the afterglow of Google's solid profit report will compete with worries about credit issues and the background chatter of G-7 officials Friday. The U.S. dollar's record-setting slide and oil's record-setting rise will also be a focus. Oil broke through a record $90 per barrel in electronic trading Thursday evening.
Package delivery company United Parcel Service said Monday that Chief Financial Officer Scott Davis will replace Chief Executive Officer Mike Eskew, who will step down at the end of this year.
By the end of the coming week, the corporate earnings picture will be clear and it may not necessarily be one the stock market likes.
Market is dealing with several problems today: 1) Boeing down more than 3% after it delayed deliveries of its 787 Dreamliner for six months, due to problems assembling the plane. Though they say it won't materially hurt 20087 or 2008 earnings, it is still a surprise.
If the luxury-jet business booms as expected, Textron's stock should take off.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
Airbus's chief operating officer said the rise in the euro to above $1.4 meant the European plane maker might have to find another billion euros in savings under a restructuring plan drawn up with the euro at $1.35.
European Union Competition Commissioner Neelie Kroes said on Wednesday that a top U.S. Justice Department official's criticism of an EU court decision against Microsoft was "totally unacceptable."
Diversified U.S. manufacturer Honeywell International said Wednesday it signed a contract to provide major mechanical systems for Airbus's new long-range, wide-body A350 aircraft, and expects to generate more than $16 billion in revenue over the projected 20- to 25-year life of the program.