AJE Group, the company that owns Big Cola, is battling Coke and Pepsi in Asian and Latin American markets. Financial Times reports.» Read More
A new Pepsi generation may be dawning. In major shift in strategy, PepsiCo unveiled a plan to buy back control of two of its largest bottlers for $6 billion. If successful, the move is likely to continue to shake-up the beverage industry for some time.
Financials continue to lead the weakness today on the heels of Bank of America’s earnings report. In late-morning trading, B of A and Citigroup are now down 15 percent each, while many other regional banks are 11 to 15 percent lower.
Stocks tumbled at the open Monday as investors braced for the next batch of corporate earnings. The Dow dropped more than 100 points, or 1.5 percent in the first few minutes of trading. The tech-heavy Nasdaq lost nearly 2 percent.
US stocks looked set to drop at the open Monday as investors braced for the next batch of corporate earnings.
Dan writes, “Freeport-McMoRan has had quite a run up lately. Is the trade over or does it have more legs?"
The headline you will see today is that PepsiCo is suing Coke, saying that the Coke’s Powerade ION 4 sports drinks downplay the effectiveness of PepsiCo’s Gatorade.
The cola wars are coming to an end, and Cramer has chosen a winner.
Actually, the Mad Money host is a full-on devotee of the market’s recent big moves. This is why you should be, too.
As franchises push to increase revenue, many of the lounges, restaurants and suites at both the Mets Citi Field and the new Yankee Stadium are named after companies looking to reach consumers in other ways than just the traditional logo in the ballpark.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
No doubt beverage companies are going to be thirsty for new growth. Taken together the past four years of declines in carbonated soft drink sales volume have eliminated years of growth from 1997 to 2004.
The Chinese government blockade of Coke's $2.4 billion purchase of juice company Huiyuan is the hot topic today (aside from AIG).
The abrupt end of Wall Street's latest rally proves once again that short-term investing is a hazardous business, according to Sarat Sethi of Douglas C. Lane & Associates. That having been said, there are more short-term opportunities coming.
Retailers, fast food restaurants and consumer goods manufacturers are seeing a strong response as frugal consumers try to weather the economic downtown.
This is part one of the preliminary transcript and video clips of Warren Buffett's appearances on CNBC's Squawk Box on Monday, March 9, 2009.
float: left;display: inline; font-size:11px; font-face:Arial; border: 1px solid #CCC; line-height:12px; margin-right: 15px; width:100px;/CNBC/Sections/News_And_Analysis/_Blogs/Guest_Blog/__COVER/maslansky_m_100.jpg110010000truehttp://msnbcmedia.msn.comfalse1Pfalsefalsefalsefalse left/CNBC/Components/Images/spacer.gif1108500lefttruehttp://icnbc.msnbc.msn.comfalsePfalsefalsefalsefalse Michael Maslansky CEO of Luntz, Maslansky Strategic ResearchI wish the folks at Tropicana had recognized that their recent packaging “crisis” wasn’t even a crisis at all. It was a tremendous opportunity...in a new, sleeker carton.
Cramer’s been talking up company payouts for a while now, but how exactly does the process work? Here’s your answer.
Deep concerns about the health of financials pushed the Dow Jones industrial average to another bear market low; its first drop below 7,000 in more than 11 years.
Plus, Cramer makes the call on Home Depot versus Lowe's and the only financial stocks worth considering.
With nowhere else to go, some of Wall Street’s biggest money managers are buying these stocks.