American companies have been eyeing the Cuban market since December but consultants are wary about how easy it will be to do business there.» Read More
The CEO of one of these companies has been given Mad Money’s “highest” honor.
Wall Street is terrified of both inflation and deflation, high and low oil prices, a strong and a weak dollar. Here’s how you avoid the panic.
The recession is likely to continue throughout the year, but valuations for stocks are looking attractive right now, said Jack Liebau, president and portfolio manager at Liebau Asset Management.
Dan Greenhaus, market analyst at Miller Tabak, and Scott Minerd, chief strategist at Guggenheim Partners, shared their views on the economy — and where investors should be putting their money.
In this Web Extra you'll find the day's biggest winners and loser. Find out why shares of Tyco and Kellogg popped while AstraZeneca dropped.
Stocks opened higher Thursday as investors took heart from signs of recovery in the economy and the Federal Reserve's statement that the economic outlook was improving.
President Obama's speech this week about the economy may have given fresh impetus to a special class of business leader—those looking at the recession as an opportunity in which to strengthen their company.
Our Darren Rovell has been all over the decision by Kellogg's to not renew a contract with Olympian Michael Phelps, a contract which put the swimmer's face on boxes of Corn Flakes and Frosted Flakes.
When Kellogg’s announced last month that they would not renew Olympic swimmer Michael Phelps, they issued a statement essentially saying that his pot-smoking ways didn’t jive with the values of their company.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
When food industry giants like Kellogg want to ensure that American consumers are being protected from contaminated products, they rely on private inspectors like Eugene A. Hatfield. So last spring Mr. Hatfield headed to the Peanut Corporation of America plant in southwest Georgia to make sure its chopped nuts, paste and peanut butter were safe to use in things as diverse as granola bars and ice cream.
float: left;display: inline; font-size:11px; font-face:Arial; border: 1px solid #CCC; line-height:12px; margin-right: 15px; width:100px;/CNBC/Sections/News_And_Analysis/_Blogs/Guest_Blog/__COVER/maslansky_m_100.jpg110010000truehttp://msnbcmedia.msn.comfalse1Pfalsefalsefalsefalse left/CNBC/Components/Images/spacer.gif1108500lefttruehttp://icnbc.msnbc.msn.comfalsePfalsefalsefalsefalse Michael Maslansky CEO of Luntz, Maslansky Strategic ResearchI wish the folks at Tropicana had recognized that their recent packaging “crisis” wasn’t even a crisis at all. It was a tremendous opportunity...in a new, sleeker carton.
Cramer picks the two companies that will benefit the most.
Hey, China got it right. Why couldn't we?
No doubt this market’s bad. But cashing out is not the answer.
A week after Kellogg's chose to make a statement on Michael Phelps even though its deal with the swimmer was set to expire in days, the company is probably facing more heat than it expected.
Is it time for investors to feast on food stocks? David Palmer thinks that's a reasonable assumption. "They're a decent place to be," the UBS senior restaurant analyst told CNBC. "Input costs are coming off their highs; certainly, people have to eat, so, as people look for cheaper calories, (packaged food companies) should be doing OK."
In this Web Extra the traders talk earnings from Kellogg's, News Corp, Mastercard as well as retail sales and more. What's the trade?
These days the most cash-rich companies often sell mobile phones rather than mortgages. Cramer tells you who's who in the changing market landscape.
In recent months, Americans have been disappointed and appalled by Wall Street, banks, the big-budget film “Australia,” investment counselors, Detroit, the governors of at least two states, hedge fund managers and even the geese at La Guardia, which used to know better than to interfere with those metal birds they fly among.