IAC Interactive Chairman Barry Diller and Martha Stewart discussed the future of media in the digital world at the CNBC 25 Gala.» Read More
An upbeat retail sales report for August may have buoyed up some hopes for renewed consumer spending, but those on the frontlines — consumer products and retail executives — interviewed by CNBC on Wednesday weren't quite as upbeat.
Charles Koppelman has made a big impact at the domestic diva’s company. Cramer invited him onto Mad Money to find out what we should expect next.
Stocks declined Wednesday as weak demand for today's Treasury auction and a sharp drop in oil prices dragged on the market. A disappointing durable-goods report didn't help either.
Stocks declined Wednesday after a report showed a much sharper drop in durable-goods orders than expected. Plus, a sharp selloff in China dragged on oil prices, which also weighed on the market.
Futures tumbled Wednesday after a report showed a much sharper drop in durable-goods orders than expected. Plus, a sharp selloff in China dragged on oil prices, which also weighed on the market.
With consumers feeling the recession pinch, the necessity for designer brands to unload excess inventories has given rise to a new breed of Internet retailers.
Anthony Viceroy, President of Global Operations, Porter Novelli writes, "Recently the fear of losing a job has led people to set aside their natural inclination to take chances. Even those with great track records are looking over their shoulders nervously. So should they believe a boss who tells them to be bold and dare to fail—who says “the only failure is not daring to try?"
As consumers have become more cautious with their spending, domestic diva Martha Stewart notes that they are buying less extravagant items and instead focusing on their homes, food, children and pets.
Despite my repeated invitations for his first post-jailhouse interview on this blog and through one of his contacts, Sam Waksal didn't respond. Given his Manhattan social scene background it should not, perhaps, come as a surprise that the founder of ImClone Systems decided to have his coming-out party in "New York" magazine.
Bernanke bounce or an Obama tumble? That was the question on the minds of traders about markets Wednesday, another day in which Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke testifies before a Congressional committee and after President Obama's Tuesday night speech on the state of the nation.
No one knows more about a company. So when they talk, listen up.
The homemaker diva was on the Mad Money set talking about new products, business overseas and life after "Yale."
Companies that surprise Wall Street tend to make investors very happy, Cramer says.
Search engine giant Google has taken small steps toward creating and distributing its own cntent, and media companies worry it might become a competitor, the New York Times reports.
Wall Street may not think so, but Cramer does. Here's why.
It's a booyah-free zone. There goes Swifty!
Stocks tumbled Wednesday as oil's resurgence lit the fuse of inflation fears, pushing the Dow to a three-month low. Oil jumped about $5 a barrel, settling at $136.38. Financials were the hardest hit.
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. From Christmas cookie recipes to how-to advice on flower arrangements, this Manhattan-based company’s various media enterprises all cater to the aspiring domestic goddess. But today the company (named after its founder) was in the red after its CEO stepped down. Who is it?
Media and merchandising company Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia said its chief executive, Susan Lyne, has stepped down after four years in the post.