Some of Monday's midday movers:» Read More
The next leg of this market isn’t going to be easy. Cramer, however, has a plan.
Another UN climate change summit has experts wondering if anything will get done and if the right measures to stop greenhouse emissions are in place.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Kellogg Chairman, president & CEO John Bryant, discusses how Kellogg plans to bring consumers back to the breakfast table.
Gordon Gund, Gund Investment founder & CEO, discusses his investment thesis, including the family's holdings in Kellogg.
Analysts have high expectations for 32 companies in the S&P 500 that they say will trade at least 20 percent above their current levels.
Jonathan Feeney, Athlos Research, shares his thoughts on Kellogg's performance and outlook.
The head of the bakery brand says that choosing a non-traditional path in business has reaped unexpected rewards.
Once these stocks were considered reliable and consistent. But Jim Cramer says business has changed and changed for the worse.
Cramer thinks many of the nation’s largest companies are grappling with slow growth and the challenges it presents. What now?
Aug 6- Kellogg Co has hired an adviser to evaluate a bid for cookies and snacks maker United Biscuits Ltd, a source familiar with the matter said. Sky News reported earlier on Wednesday that Kellogg was working with investment bankers from Barclays on a possible 2 billion pound bid for United Biscuits.
Aug 6- The owners of UK- based United Biscuits Ltd are not in sale talks with Kellogg Co, a source familiar with the matter said, responding to a report that the cereal company was considering making an offer for the maker of McVitie's biscuits.
Aug 6- Kellogg Co is considering a 2 billion pound offer for United Biscuits, the UK- based maker of McVitie's, Sky News reported. Sky News said Kellogg was working with investment bank Barclays on a possible deal.
Some of Thursday's midday movers:
Are you finding it next to impossible to anticipate this market? There’s a reason. In fact, Cramer says there are five of them.
A crush of big cap earnings and arguably the most important economic reports until September make next week the busiest of the summer for markets.
Food industry M&A is ramping up, and pros say there's a lot more action ahead. Who's next?
Dennis Gartman of "The Gartman Letter" says a large grain crop is bullish for food stocks.
Here are three ways Americans are taking a different approach to breakfast. Who may be the winners and losers of the shift?
Before you put your next dollar in stocks, Cramer would like a word about cyclical versus secular stocks.