Stocks could chop around and rack up more losses in the week ahead, with the next wave of corporate earnings reports.» Read More
Before you put your next dollar in stocks, Cramer would like a word about cyclical versus secular stocks.
The rapid growth of electronic cigarette sales poses a rising risk to holders of as much as $96 billion of bonds tied to payments tobacco companies.
Electronic cigarettes, promoted as a healthier alternative to tobacco, are getting powerful new backers: big tobacco firms. NYT reports.
Buying stocks that are just about to go "ex-dividend" might be the closest thing to a sure thing as markets offer. USA Today reports.
This bank's "sins" are 6 to 8 years old and the good things are all coming, value investor Bill Smead tells CNBC.
Although you may search the market far and wide for value, sometimes the best plays are right under your nose.
In the midst of e-cigarette regulation decisions, the FDA has included lost consumer enjoyment from less smoking in cost-benefit analysis.
E-cigarette sales at US convenience stores fell for the first time, underlining a shift to larger, cheaper devices, the FT reports.
The electronic cigarette industry reacted positively to proposed FDA regulations which could bring further legitimacy to the nicotine vapor devices.
A merger between Reynolds American and Lorillard would have benefits in their domestic market. It could also kick off more deals overseas.
RJ Reynolds is exploring a bid for rival cigarette-maker Lorillard, shaking up the global tobacco market at a time when it is being reshaped.
Talk about following the money. Investors looking to beat the S&P 500 need only track companies that are spending the most money lobbying Washington.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Some of Monday's midday movers:
It’s time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
Tobacco companies that split apart to protect investors from litigation may consider reuniting, especially BAT and Reynolds American.
Big tobacco may be scrambling to grab a hold of the e-cigarettes market, but there's a little-known tobacco product from Europe that's also seen as having big potential.
With stocks near record highs, strategists are recommending investors focus on stock-picking select names and sectors, rather than the broader market.
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.