The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.» Read 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.
This season is all about appliances. Find out the Mad Money host’s four favorite sellers.
This consumer-goods company has enjoyed a tremendous run. But will it continue?
Green shoots aren't just popping up in the economy. In case you haven't noticed, we're in the midst of a gardening boom.
Newell Rubbermaid is drawing substantial call trading, as it continues to rebound from a fresh 52-week low reached a week ago. ... This may be a case of oversold conditions, as the stock remains 80 percent under its 52-week high of $24.08 even after its latest bounce.
The Lightning Round is extended in this CNBC.com exclusive feature.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
Remember what you did in the 1970's for a cheap thrill? With gas surging now as then, it looks like good times are back! Here’s how to trade the trend.
"Go ahead, start the water." I say that with confidence. I'm standing in the 'rain room' at the Coleman factory in Wichita, Kansas. What's a 'rain room'? It's where they go to test for leaks. Think I need an umbrella?
The chief executive of Jarden told CNBC that second-quarter results were strong and came in above expectations, though the company's stock tumbled on a more guarded outlook.
Small appliances and consumer goods company Jarden said on Wednesday it would buy sports equipment maker K2 for $15.50 per K2 share in cash and stock.
Many of you know that I labored for a couple years to write the book, "First in Thirst: How Gatorade Turned the Science of Sweat into a Cultural Phenomenon," so I'm quite informed about the beverage industry.Yesterday, trade publication "Beverage Digest" reported that Coke was in serious talks to buy Glaceau, maker of Vitaminwater. The report isn't surprising. Coke finally knows, after being arrogant for too many years, that no matter how many Diet Cokes with vitamins they make (OK, maybe Coke Zero is a small exception), it's really all about the non-carbonated business if they care at all about growth.