Pepsi, which saw diet soda sales plummet almost 11 percent in the first quarter, will reintroduce aspartame into some of its diet beverages. » Read More
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Stocks advanced on Tuesday, following a series of government reports and earnings that showed hints of strength returning to the economy. David Kelly, chief market strategist at JPMorgan Funds, and Stephen Wood, chief market strategist at Russell Investments, discussed their insights.
Here's what analysts and others say they're watching before the bell Tuesday.
Companies hoarding cash since the start of the recession are beginning to pass on some of it to shareholders , but it's unlikely to match the boom of a decade ago.
In today’s sports-crazed world, athletes like Lebron James and Tony Hawk have quickly become household names. But it’s not just their sport that’s making them famous.
With earnings season in full-swing, the Fast Money traders share what earnings reports they'll be paying attention to.
Lagging US economy or not, these CEOs are delivering for shareholders.
Pepsi is throwing its marketing weight behind Pepsi Max. It's a high caffeine, zero calorie beverage that's aimed directly at the consumer that gravitates to Coke Zero.
The beverage giant reported quarterly earnings that beat analyst expectations, but sales that came in shy of Wall Street views.
Too bad everyone was overconcerned with misleading earnings news.
What follows is a roundup of corporate earnings reports for Tuesday, July 20
The Dow is down less than 100 points — not bad, given the number of top line misses and poor housing starts data Tuesday morning. Remember, with the largest weighting in the Dow, IBM alone is contributing almost half of the blue chips losses (over 40 Dow points).
Stocks rose for a second straight day Tuesday as cyclicals like energy and materials advanced. Retail stocks gained after the Senate cleared a hurdle toward extending unemployment benefits. Apple rose ahead of its earnings, due out after the bell.
Plus, get calls on earnings and more.
Stocks remained lower Tuesday amid revenue weakness in the latest round of earnings reports and another disappointing housing report. Goldman Sachs and IBM tumbled.
Stocks opened lower Tuesday, after another batch of earnings reports that showed weak revenues and more evidence of a struggling housing market. Goldman Sachs and IBM tumbled.
U.S. stock index futures were sharply lower ahead of the open Tuesday after results after the bell on Monday from IBM and Texas Instruments disappointed investors. But a flurry of reports due to be released ahead of trading could shift sentiment.
IBM's disappointing second quarter results will compete with a barrage of corporate earnings reports ahead of Tuesday's opening bell.
Stocks opened higher Monday, rebounding off of last week's market selloff—then pulled back. Will a rally form and hold? Robert Doll, vice chairman and chief equity strategist at BlackRock, discussed his market outlook.
The Mad Money host gives the lowdown on what you should be watching next week.