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Stocks Ralph Lauren Corp

  • Najarian tells us his proprietary OptionMonster heat seeker has identified an unusually high number of November 15 calls trading in a teen favorite.

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    Cramer and his researcher, Nicole Urken, discuss why homework—particularly during earnings season—remains important to recognizing the stock winners of the coming years.

  • Chinese Yuan and US Dollar

    The last thing the world needs is a trade war between the two economic super powers.

  • In today’s world of business, daughters are just as likely as sons to be the heir-apparent to the family business. From North America to Europe to Asia, there’s a generation of heir apparents with the skills and experience to run some of the world’s most high-profile firms. All of these women could probably make it without help from ‘Daddy.’ They’re smart and savvy, have earned world-class degrees, and are business leaders in their own right. More important, they have a major stake in the family

    In today’s world, daughters are just as likely as sons to be the heirs-apparent to the family business. Find out who they are.

  • For companies with high levels of insider ownership — holdings of stock by high level executives and directors within the firm — a message is sent to the market that those most intimate with corporate finances are confident of growth potential, since their personal wealth is directly tied to stock performance. As it turns out, some companies are significant outliers when it comes to insider ownership. Whereas some CEO-founders hold upwards of 20 percent of the outstanding shares, most insider ho

    To get an idea of which S&P 500 index companies have high levels of insider ownership, CNBC’s analyst Giovanny Moreano compiled the numbers with data from Capital IQ and Thomson Reuters.

  • It ain’t easy to find a big bull these days, but as the saying goes, ‘seek and ye shall find.’ Ironically our search turned up famed bear, Doug Kass!

  • Prada's Hidden Wedge Fur Boot

    Retailers are trying to coax consumers out of hiding with a new gimmick this season.

  • Netflix stock has lost 56 percent of its value since July 13, when its shares reached an all-time high of $304.79. 

  • Cramer said the technology stock, along with two other factors, helped stocks stage a comeback.

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    The recent gyrations in global stock markets are just the beginning, says U.S.-based economist and author Harry Dent, who believes the Dow will fall below 10,000 in the near term before crashing to around 3,000 in 2013.

  • The “Mad Money” host explains why so-called bad news could mean a good opportunity to buy.

  • Woman shopping for clothing

    As we head into the thick of retail earnings season the threat of higher input costs is still weighing on investors’ minds. Most retailers were forced to start passing through select price increases in Q2, and we will hear just how that went over with the consumer as earnings hit the tape. While it is early in the game indications are so far so good.

  • Amid a sea of red there was some green in Wednesday’s session. Polo Ralph Lauren and Estee Lauder both held gains into the close.

  • Stocks finished near session lows in choppy trading Wednesday, with the Dow and S&P wiping out all of the previous session's gains led by financials, as investors continued to cautiously monitor developments in the European banks.

  • It's a stock pickers market, and for those who take the time and trouble to find and buy individual stocks, there are bargains to be had, Laszlo Birinyi told CNBC Wednesday.

  • "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.