TJX and Ross are growing sales faster than the overall industry, with limited or no online revenue.» Read More
Consumers borrowed less for a record eighth straight month in September amid rising unemployment and tight credit conditions.
When consumers shut their wallets tight last year, caught in the vice grip of the financial crisis, many analysts expected that the downturn was so severe that it would make permanent changes in how consumers behaved.
The Fast Money crew likes Wal-Mart, even more so after a recent breakout from a triangle formation — a very bullish indicator for the retailer.
For the first time in two weeks, the Dow closed above 10,000. Now all eyes are on the jobs report out Friday before the bell. How should you put money to work?
Chartologists, including Greg Troccoli, are seeing a head-and-shoulders formation taking hold on the S&P today. Is it signaling a market reversal?
October retail sales. Now that all the analysts have finished opining to their clients, it's clear there's good and bad news about the direction of retail sales.
October retail sales generally positive, not as robust as last month, but we don't have the back to school stimulus that we had last month.
Cramer makes the call on retail, telecom and more.
Plus, find out why retailers are practically giving away their merchandise and shipping it for free.
Of the major indexes, the Nasdaq fared the worst on Tuesday. Is the tech trade over?
The weaker dollar, predictably, is pushing up commodities across the board: metals, fertilizers, coal and energy up across the board.
Forget what the analysts say. Retail is making a comeback.
Plus, could eBay save the Sunshine State from its housing collapse?
Confused by the sector’s mixed signals? Allow Mad Money to offer some clarity.
The SPDR S&P Retail has gained about 6% over the past month. As we head into same-store sales data, what should you expect when the numbers are released, Thursday?
Folks are starting to speculate about whether September chain-store sales can be seen as a barometer of how Christmas holiday sales will ring in. But there's another gauge that may influence tomorrow's monthly retail sales reports: the thermometer.
When artist Aaron Heideman lost his job at a paint-supply store, he decided it was time for a change. But his was a little more radical than most: He sold all of his possessions and started living in a van—a choice that could yield him $250,000.
As the recession eases and it becomes less painful for consumers to part with their cash, luxury brands that maintained a prestigious image through the downturn will perform stronger than their counterparts who slashed prices.
If you want some sign that retail sales really are looking a bit better, take a look at Oxford Industries, which is up 20 percent this morning to its high for the year.
Stocks skidded Friday after a disappointing report on consumer prices and as consumers' mood took a turn for the worse. The Dow finished down about 50 points on the week, snapping a four-week winning streak.That snapped the markets four-week winning streak: