Coca-Cola and PepsiCo have each decided to purchase its bottlers in a move to cut costs and increase distribution flexibility. So should investors buy Coke or Pepsi? Philip Gorham, stock analyst at Morningstar, discussed his stock preference.
Warren Buffett told CNBC Monday that Berkshire Hathaway's businesses are "getting better," albeit at a "very, very slow pace." Two market strategists offered their takes on Berkshire as an investment itself: Larry Coats Jr., president, chief executive and senior portfolio manager at Oak Value Capital Managment, and Vahan Janjigian, chief investment strategist at Forbes.
The old model for soft drink manufacturers is "a relic of the past," says PepsiCo Chairman and CEO Indra Nooyi. Nooyi discusses this shift and tells Warren Buffett why Pepsi tastes with Cheetos.
With a flurry of M&A boosting stocks, Oppenheimer reveals three more companies that could be potential takeover targets.
Warren Buffett, Coca-Cola's largest shareholder, engages in some friendly sparring with PepsiCo CEO Indra Nooyi. This is part six of the transcript and video of Warren Buffett's 'Ask Warren' appearance on CNBC's Squawk Box on Monday, March 1, 2010.
Who will run Berkshire after Buffett? This is part two of the transcript AND VIDEO of Warren Buffett's 'Ask Warren' appearance on CNBC's Squawk Box on Monday, March 1, 2010.
The Dow and S&P 500 turned in their best monthly performance since November 2009, while the NASDAQ turned in its best monthly gain since December 2009.
Stocks struggled on Friday, the last trading day of February. How should investors prepare for what’s ahead and how might the month of March look for the markets? David Darst, chief investment strategist at Morgan Stanley Smith Barney shared his market outlooks.
Stocks logged a solid 3-percent gain for February but the momentum faded in the past week as confidence in the recovery began to falter. Financials and health-care stocks were among the best performers; consumer-focused stocks fell out of favor.
Terence Dolan, CEO of Benjamin & Jerold Brokerage, and Joe Gordon, founder and managing partner at Gordon Asset Management, told CNBC how investors can prepare their portfolios for the week ahead.
Stocks may have taken a snow day but that doesn’t mean there isn’t money to be made in this market. The Fast Money is watching the euro.
Warren Buffett can be a great boss, hands-off and complimentary, with plenty of great advice if you want or need it. But it really helps if you're making money for him. Otherwise, writes Alice Schroeder in the new Bloomberg BusinessWeek magazine, "the famously passive investor can swing into action to protect his investment."
US stock index futures signaled a slightly higher open for Wall Street Friday, but getting to work may be a big challenge for traders as a new snowstorm blankets the Northeast.
The Dow ended down just 50 points as investors found some buying opportunities after an earlier selloff that sent the Dow down as much as 180 points.
The CBOE Volatility Index (VIX), widely considered the measure for fear in the market, rose over 8 percent to near 22 on Thursday. Should investors be paying closer attention to the figures? Gordon Charlop, managing director of Rosenblatt Securities, and Alan Valdes, vice president of Kabrik Trading, shared their insights.
Here are the three stocks that Cramer will be eyeing for the rest of the trading day.
The window to cash in on marketing deals for Olympic athletes is very short, but another good games ensures that American speedskater Apolo Anton Ohno, who has so far won a silver and bronze, can be relevant for years to come.
Markets opened lower on Thursday after the government said weekly jobless claims rose more than expected last week. What should investors expect for stocks going forward? Robert Heller, former Federal Reserve Governor, and Kathleen Stephansen, chief economist at Aladdin Capital Holdings, discussed their market outlooks.
Even though investors get another dose of Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke in Washington, D.C., the problems in Greece have crept back to the forefront of investor concerns. The issue today is whether the country can cut the budget enough to help the situation. And the big deal on Wall Street involves Coca-Cola and Coca-Cola Enterprises.
The Dow dropped more than 150 points, or about 1.5 percent, after a report showed jobless claims surged last week. Coca-Cola was one of the biggest drags on the Dow following news it plans to buy its bottler. And Palm fell more than 20 percent at the open after the gadget maker slashed its revenue forecast.