The slumping economy negatively impacted many smaller companies that reported earnings on Tuesday. The following are some firms that reported earnings before the opening bell:
The markets are poised for another weak open following a big round of earnings reports this morning. The earnings picture was far from pretty too, with many companies, from large industrials to regional banks, showing continued weakness in business conditions over the past quarter.
Early earnings reports from the nation's biggest banks are showing that there's still one major hurdle the market needs to overcome: credit worries.
Accounting changes aimed at helping the balance sheets of banks with toxic assets appear to be providing little or no help so far with earnings reports.
There’s no doubt that banks are taking the brunt of the criticism and the populist media and politicians on both sides of the Atlantic are vilifying them. Their collective reputation is in shreds. Any business’ most important asset is its reputation.
Banks were hurt by a recent report by Mike Mayo, Cramer tells you why you should pay no attention to it, and points out the best and the worst in the sector.
Cramer is not clairvoyant. But that doesn't preclude him from using his experience and insight to help you outperform the averages.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
The market is showing strength in ways that skeptics can't believe. Does that mean investors have missed the bottom?
A specific policy change from Washington would put this sector back on its feet. Here are the stocks that might benefit most.
Shares of PNC Financial are down sharply for a second day, and options trading indicates that there may be more downside ahead.
The Obama administration's announcement that it will begin a series of stress tests on Wednesday on the biggest financial institutions to determine their potential capital needs is already stoking great speculation about what criteria the government will be using.
The Dow closed higher as Wall Street bank executives squirmed before Congress over how they used $176 billion in bailout money.
Plus, the Mad Money host reacts to bank CEOs' congressional testimony.
The Treasury Department will soon release documents providing information about the lending activities of the biggest 20 financial firms receiving government aid under the controversial program.
Wall Street bank executives found themselves eating a little humble pie on Wednesday, after being called before Congress.
Bank CEOs who received federal bailout money will be grilled on Capitol Hill today about how they put their TARP money to use, and Barney Frank, chairman of the House Financial Services Committee, will be running the show. He told CNBC the past mistakes of the financial services industry must be avoided.
Overly negative investors will miss what opportunities this market has to offer. So consider the following list before completely giving up.
Stocks eked out a gain after a rough morning as banks got a boost from market chatter that the government may suspend a controversial accounting rule blamed for much of the contagion in the financial industry.
The new president's jab at Wall Street CEOs may have given their investors a hint of what's to come.