Stocks Ralph Lauren Corp

  • "How am I supposed to trade on this?" one befuddled trader said to me. He was referring to the fact that S&P futures had swung in a 50-point range(!) overnight.

  • See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Wednesday's Squawk on the Street.

  • What follows is a look at stocks in the S&P 1,500 displaying unusual volume in Tuesday's trading session.

  • If people won't pay up for leather bags, will they still buy pricey, albeit delicious, burritos? It's a question Chipotle investors might want to ask.

  • Position: CEO, CarnivalMarket Cap: $19.6 billion Instead of spending four years in college, this chief executive spent time working his way up the chain of command at . Micky Arison, the CEO of Carnival, started in the sales department and was promoted to reservations manager in 1974. He was later promoted to vice president of passenger traffic and just three years later he was named president of the company. Arison helped acquire Holland America Line, Windstar Cruises and Westours, allowing Car

    From computers to cruise lines, these 10 CEOs made it to the top without a college degree and defied the idea that to be successful, you have to have a diploma.

  • Man and woman with shopping bags in mall

    Another product scandal has hit China. But instead of exporting tainted products to America such as when unscrupulous executives sent foul-smelling drywall destined for homes in Florida or produced lead coated toys for Mattel, this time Chinese executives allegedly have been bilking their own countrymen.

  • A shopper walks past a sale sign at 5 7 9 clothing store at Randhurst Shopping Center  in Mount Prospect, Illinois.

    ADP numbers and better-than-expected June retail sales across the board put a smile back on retail investors’ faces today. So is it time to break out the champagne?

  • Laszlo Birinyi

    Unlike the economists who are predicting continued economic weakness, Lazlo Birinyi told CNBC Wednesday he is not concerned and neither is the stock market.

  • Plus, the "Mad Money" host's take on natural gas.

  • The “Mad Money” host talks about who is up on the news of lower oil prices.

  • For many dads, the greatest Father's Day gift imaginable is the sight of a son or daughter working beside him in the family business. It offers the same satisfaction as helping a child get a leg up in life, bit it also offers the tempting possibility of the family business surviving after dad retires. This holds true whether the business is a feed store, a bait and tackle shop, or a multinational conglomerate.Click ahead and see the CEO dads whose kids hold executive positions in their companies

    For many dads, the greatest Father's Day gift imaginable is the sight of a son or daughter working beside him in the family business. Here are some CEO dads whose kids hold executive positions in their companies.

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    Even though most consumers are just starting to work on their summer tan, retailers are already plotting how they will convince you come Black Friday that you can’t live without that must-have sweater, over-priced pair of boots or flat screen TV. With rising input costs, food inflation and continued heavy prices at the pump my prediction is The Grinch and Heat Miser will wipe the floor with the Snow Miser.

  • To find out how the apparel maker is doing well while others are struggling, Cramer chats with CEO Manny Chirico.

  • Following are moves you might have missed. Find out why shares of NetApp and Ralph Lauren popped while Abbott Labs and Nasdaq dropped.

  • The Tiffany & Co. store in New York City.

    President Obama meets his peers, Tiffany reports earnings after the earthquake and Google jumps into the mobile payment game. Here's what we're watching...

  • Fist fights practically break out these days if you ask traders whether the next leg in oil is higher or lower. Who's got it right?

  • With shares of Ralph Lauren 34% higher over the past year, the stock landed on many radars Wednesday, after the company missed expectations.

  • Stocks ended modestly higher, snapping a three-day losing streak thanks to news that gasoline demand was stabilizing, and as investors shrugged off weak economic news.

  • Stocks pared gains just before the close, but remained on track to snap a three-day losing streak thanks to news that gasoline demand was stabilizing.

  • Has the market found support or is more selling to come? The pros may have discovered a hidden signal.