Filmmaker M. Night Shyamalan told CNBC about his ambitious higher learning project. We also look at the new Ford Mustang and the Ron Burgundy effect at Chrysler in Talking Squawk.» Read More
Martin Franklin, Jarden executive chairman, discusses his company's $500 million stock repurchase auction, with Mad Money's Jim Cramer.
Shares of the following companies are showing unusual moves in Tuesday's trading session.
There are several firms that offer value to investors' portfolios, said Sandy Lincoln, chief investment strategist at M&I Investment Management, and Mark Travis, CEO of Intrepid Capital Funds.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Many residents in earthquake-prone Los Angeles already have some supplies set aside in case of disaster, but the Japanese quake and tsunami have spurred many to replenish those supplies and add new ones.
And Cramer has an interview with this company's CEO.
Plus, Cramer's take on Nike and some high-yield telecoms.
CEO Martin Franklin talks to Cramer about the company’s pre-announcement and more.
The consumer appliance maker Jarden sells its products to big mass merchants, like Wal-Mart spacerand Target, and expects to see positive trends this holiday season.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Friday's Squawk on the Street.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
Jarden CEO Martin Franklin says the company is seeing a very tight supply chain, with costs going up. For that reason, more companies are shipping goods to retailers. If "retail demand wasn't pretty good, you wouldn't see that happening," Franklin says.
Cramer talks to the CEO to get the skinny.
A truly special edition of the Closing Bell w/Maria Bartiromo this afternoon. We are LIVE from Yankee Stadium from 3-5PM ET. Pepsico is holding its two day analysts meeting there.
Plus get calls on the take-out market, consumer products and more.
Plus, get calls on the banks, biotech and more.
Consumer products maker Jarden raised its quarterly revenue forecast on Monday and said it expects to return to organic revenue growth in 2010. Doug Lane, consumer products analyst at Jefferies shared his investment plays on the company.
Plus, get calls on retail, steels, autos and more.
Analyst research reports these days are way too negative for the Mad Money host, so he wrote his own.
The maker of this fine product is at the sweet spot of 2009’s holiday spending spree.