Kimberly-Clark said it is transferring responsibility for payment of pension benefits for its U.S. retirees to two insurers.» Read More
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.
At $80 this stock has been punished enough, said Cramer.
The timing of Microsoft's dividend announcement is not accidental. It is having its Financial Analyst Day this Thursday.
Cramer says you might want to rethink a position in some of these stocks.
Consumer packaged-goods makers have gotten creative with how they pass on rising costs and maintain bottom lines. Prices stay the same, but it contains less product.
Procter & Gamble posts earnings of 79 cents a share vs. 77 cents estimate.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
For the first time in weeks, Fed officials are keeping a low profile and stocks may be more influenced by a rush of earnings news in the week ahead.
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Pockets of weakness in the market have captured Cramer's attention. Is the selling really warranted?
Amazon is known in the ad industry as the "sleeping giant" because it harbors a trove of unused consumer-spending data, but now it's awakening to the potential.
Looking for a steady-eddie stock? Jim Cramer has a little trick.