To look at some of the recent economic data, one would think the consumer is in great shape. But corporate America has another opinion.» Read More
It's time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
In a bad tape, Jim Cramer likes to identify stocks that buck the trend and rally. The stocks that rallied on Monday, however, can seem kind of scary.
Did you know that Jim Cramer once worked at perhaps the most prestigious brokerage on Wall Street?
U.S. bonds pushed higher on Friday, after disappointing manufacturing data from both the U.S. and China revived the safe haven bid for Treasurys.
Friday's midday movers:
U.S. stock prices could continue to correct, but it's too soon to say whether this is the big one.
Procter & Gamble reported lower quarterly profit on Friday, hurt by unfavorable currency movements and lower gross margin.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to another steep loss on Friday, with European and Asian shares trading lower.
With uncertainty rampant in the market, pros will be watching earnings very closely. Which results matter most to Cramer?
Cramer worries these blue chip stocks could leave you holding the bag. He doesn't want that.
Tom Falk, Kimberly-Clark Chairman and CEO, discusses why his company originally got into the health care business, and why it's looking at spinning off its health care business.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Kimberly-Clark said its board authorized a potential spin-off of its health care business, sending its shares up 6 percent in extended trading.
Companies making headlines after the bell.
Some stocks are hard at work making shareholders money. And they don't show any signs of stopping.
"Mad Money" host Jim Cramer outlines three catalysts for the stock market.
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
U.S. stock index futures tread water on Tuesday, ahead of the publication of the government's delayed non-farm payrolls data for September.
Corporate America's third quarter report card is not great, but it's good enough to keep stocks moving higher.
It was a "Who's Who" of guests on "Squawk Box"—everybody from Buffett to Bowles, Tepper to Cooperman, and McCain to Corker. "Talking Squawk," the official show blog, covers them all.