The "C" class has been teaching the rest of the market a lesson this year, leading the way with oversized gains.» Read More
Many of you know that I labored for a couple years to write the book, "First in Thirst: How Gatorade Turned the Science of Sweat into a Cultural Phenomenon," so I'm quite informed about the beverage industry.Yesterday, trade publication "Beverage Digest" reported that Coke was in serious talks to buy Glaceau, maker of Vitaminwater. The report isn't surprising. Coke finally knows, after being arrogant for too many years, that no matter how many Diet Cokes with vitamins they make (OK, maybe Coke Zero is a small exception), it's really all about the non-carbonated business if they care at all about growth.
Kimberly-Clark said that first-quarter profit jumped 64%, driven by growth in developing and emerging markets, and stood by its full-year profit view despite topping Wall Street's expectations as it faces higher fiber costs.
Cramer's take on Diageo, Dominos Pizza, Dow Chemical and more.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
Revlon keeps appearing on the most active and widely held lists of the contest. Here's a bit of a breakdown on the stock. What is Revlon? "Revlon, Inc. conducts its business through its direct wholly owned operating subsidiary, Revlon Consumer Products Corporation and its subsidiaries (Products Corporation), which manufactures, markets and sells an array
Americans will spend more than $40 billion this year keeping their pets healthy and happy. As the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show crowns a champion in New York Tuesday, the pet industry is bigger than ever. And companies from Target to Colgate-Palmolive are looking to profit by getting their paws in the business.
CBS fired Don Imus from his radio show Thursday, the finale to a stunning fall for one of the nation's most prominent broadcasters. Imus initially was suspended for calling the Rutgers women's basketball team "nappy-headed hos" last week, but outrage continued and advertisers bolted from his programs.
NBC News has decided that its cable news channel, MSNBC will no longer simulcast the Don Imus radio program, effective immediately. CBS Radio says its two week suspension of the program stands although it is monitoring the situation. Advertisers have been defecting from the controversial radio host.
Here’s the second of the "Elite 8" match-ups, as two of the toughest in Health & Home, Procter & Gamble (PG) and Altria (MO), fight for a spot in the Final Four.
If Eric Bolling is right, and speculation about tensions with Iran could metastasize and affect all corners of the market, how can investors manage risk and create opportunity?
Apple’s Co-Founder and Chief Executive Steve Jobs is the “ultimate CEO who matters,” according to a ranking by Barron’s magazine. The annual ranking of top CEOs from around the world seeks to identify the corporate leaders who have top-notch reputations in the financial community and would be missed by investors if they unexpectedly left their jobs.
There are two kinds of companies in the market – cyclical and secular. One of the most important moves in the game is to know when to shift your money from one to the other. Luckily, Cramer knows the precise moment.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
The fallout in the subprime mortgage industry continues to trouble the markets, and analysts expect the issue to be at the forefront of investor concerns next week.
Stocks closed higher as investors overcame concerns about subprime lending to spark a late-day rally. "We're going through a short-term bounce," Mark Arbeter, Chief Technical Strategist at Standard & Poor's, told CNBC. "Volume, so far, on the upside has been fairly light, which is not encouraging. "
Swedish hygiene and paper product maker SCA said on Monday it had signed a deal to buy all of Procter & Gamble's European tissue operations for 512 million euros ($672 million) in cash.
Consumer products giant Procter & Gamble stood by its forecast for the current quarter on Friday, but its shares slipped in early trading on concerns profit could miss Wall Street's expectations.
Ted Parrish says investor risk hasn't really increased -- merely the "perception" of it. So the co-portfolio manager at Henssler Equity Fund says the key to riding the volatility wave is understanding that risk perception -- and hunting for perceived "stability."
After the trauma of a 416-point drop in the market, Cramer likes to go fishing – bottom fishing, actually. He has 25 years of experience angling through the wrecks of portfolios that belonged to less experienced fisherman and women, and today he’s going to share his secrets with you.
Stocks finished the day higher after the Fed chairman reassured investors that the economic outlook is not changed. "The (markets) valuation, if anything, has gotten a little bit better," Goldman, Sachs chief U.S. investment strategist Abby Joseph Cohen said. "Going forward, what matters is that the global economy still looks good."
Cramer tells you what to do with AT&T, Retail Ventures, Choice Hotels and more.