Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.» Read More
Mad Money's Jim Cramer pits online travel companies against each other to teach investors how to figure out which one is the best buy.
While revenue dropped in the last quarter, Orbitz CEO Barney Harford raised his outlook for 2012, telling CNBC he expects to report "high-single-digit" growth this quarter, mainly because of a boost in mobile bookings.
Insight on how online travel companies can keep customers buying online as the number of extra fees continue to grow and fuel costs are on the rise, with Barney Harford, Orbitz Worldwide president/CEO.
The carbon offset market enables business travelers to balance their impact on the planet by purchasing tax-deductible credits toward a project that reduces carbon dioxide emissions elsewhere.
What follows is a list of products and services that became so indispensable to consumers that they instantly lost interest in their previous favorites.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Some investors are using Twitter to track market trends and make decisions about where to put their money. Each Friday on CNBC, we answer stock trading questions sent to us through tweets by viewers. We can't get to them all on-air, so we're doing it online.
Travelers will book one-third of their travel plans online by the end of next year. But online travel pioneer Orbitz expects to see competitors as some airlines try to cut out the online middleman.
Despite a sluggish economic recovery and sky-high gas prices, consumers are putting a priority on summer travel this year. Unfortunately, what they are going to find is that pretty much everything is more expensive than it was last year. Fortunately, there are still deals out there.
Everyone seems to be traveling these days and companies and consumers alike are using the Internet and social media more than ever.
Cramer takes a closer look at this Web-based company.
Stocks ended up nearly a percent or more as investors flocked to stocks, pushing the market to new two-year highs for the first trading day of the year. Bank of America and Alcoa gained, while Coca-Cola fell.
Stocks ended up nearly a percent or more as investors flocked to stocks, pushing the market to new two-year highs for the first trading day of the year. BofA and Alcoa rise, while Coca-Cola slipped.
Stocks surged to new two-year highs as investors flocked to stocks, pushing all the major indexes up more than 1 percent on the first trading day of the year. Bank of America and Alcoa gained, while Coca-Cola fell.
The shorts may doubt these four companies, but Cramer thinks their run is far from over.
Herein are the market movers grabbed the attention of the "Fast Money" traders on Wednesday.
One investment research firm thinks so. With strong options activity and shares surging, the "Fast Money" team weighs in.
Fed policy captures traders' attention. Also: October retail same-store sales were a mixed bag: some tricks, some treats. It's important to note that estimates have been coming down all month, and only about half have beat the consensus.
Stocks closed mixed as technology companies pulled the Nasdaq and Dow higher, although investors didn't have enough conviction in the future of the economy to break out of a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.
Stocks remained mixed Thursday ahead of the close as technology stocks pulled the Nasdaq higher and lifted the Dow, although Wall Street largely remained locked in a tight trading range. HP and Cisco rose, while Alcoa fell.