Are these Tush Up yoga pants worth quitting a day job over? Or, are they another case of "business beer goggles?" Carol Roth has the answer.» Read More
Stocks were mixed Tuesday as investors digested news that the Federal Reserve would be willing to provide "additional accommodation" to the U.S. economy. Caterpillar rose, while Alcoa fell.
Stocks fell modestly Tuesday after reaching four-month highs on Monday as investors await a Federal Reserve policy meeting where future quantitative easing strategies may be discussed. Caterpillar rose, while Alcoa fell.
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Markets “hate uncertainty” and there’s still plenty of that going around, said Robert Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock. He shared his insights on the economy.
One of the big questions hanging over markets should be answered in the coming week, and that is where the Fed stands on further easing on interest rates.
He got these stocks wrong, for sure. But does that mean they all should be sold?
Keep your eye on these other key data points and earnings reports as well.
Tech giants Research In Motion and Oracle are expected to report earnings after the bell Thursday. Matthew Thornton, telecom equipment analyst at Avian Securities and Brian Marshall, senior analyst at Gleacher & Company discussed their insights.
Miami Heat guard LeBron James has a lot of work to do on his reputation. That’s at least according to the latest Q Score, released exclusively to CNBC, on Tuesday morning.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
There’s no doubt that Tim Tebow, at least as of now, is the most marketable player in the 2010 Draft Class. He has deals with Electronic Arts , Nike and Jockey and his Denver Broncos jersey was the best selling in the league this offseason.
Cramer teaches you how to dig down on companies that are coming public.
Skechers reported record revenues and earnings last quarter. Then the bottom fell out of the stock. The reason? An attack on Skecher's best seller—the Shape-Ups toning shoes.
When you think sports marketing, you think Nike, Under Armour and Budweiser, but Ralph Lauren is on to something with its Legends Clinic, which yesterday featured Venus Williams.
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For years, we've been talking about the importance of American sports brands, including shoe companies like Nike, getting into China. We haven't talked as much about Chinese shoe companies getting into this country. That's about to change.
The low-profile 73-year-old man whose stellar stock picks are often attributed to Warren Buffett is calling it quits. In her Chicago Tribune column, Melissa Harris breaks the big news that media-shy Lou Simpson will retire at the end of the year. For decades, he's been quietly, independently, and profitably managing the now $4 billion investment portfolio at Geico, the Berkshire Hathaway insurance subsidiary
As expected, getting into the shoe business hasn’t been the easiest for Under Armour. They quickly took significant market share in the first year in football and baseball cleats, but decided to slow down their move into the category after investing heavily in the training and running shoe markets and not making as much noise.
Takeover-hungry companies sure are. Investors should, too.
If there’s a lesson to be learned from Under Armour’s rise to a $1 billion company, it’s that all niches of business are worth exploring.