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Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Thursday:
On Tuesday, I opened up my copy of The Wall Street Journal and staring back at me on the front page are the words “White House Efforts to Relax Gun Exports Face Resistance.” Let’s look at six companies that are likely to benefit.
Nearly 47 percent more women are shooting today than a decade ago, according to the National Sporting Goods Association, and a Gallup poll last year found 23 percent of American women now own at least one gun.
Does the run in ammo stocks mean the sector is a strong pick for investors? Jim Barrett, CL King and Assosciates and Aaron Goldstein, JPMorgan weigh in.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Take a look at some of Friday morning's early movers:
Uncertainty in a presidential election year. Warriors returning from the battlefields. The comeback of the hunter. These are just some of the reasons that gun experts and advocates cite as reasons why firearms makers are ringing in 2012 like gangbusters.
The Fast Money traders discuss today's pops and drops. Also, sharing perspective on where the euro is headed, with Willie Williams, Societe General director.
See what's happening, who's talking and what will be making headlines on Monday's Squawk on the Street.
As the gun industry gathers in Las Vegas this week, the sales outlook is positive—and that's partly because of the recent shooting spree in Tucson.
Shares of Regis closed higher Monday after Reuters reported private equity firms my be expressing interest in the company. Is it too late to get in?
Following are moves you might have missed. Find out why shares of Smith & Wesson and Altria popped while Vale and Sotheby’s dropped.
Stocks ended lower Monday after a yo-yo session as investors digested some mixed consumer data, a drop in oil prices and news that the Supreme Court struck down a key part of the Sarbanes-Oxley law, which regulates corporate accounting.
Stocks bounced back Monday in a yo-yo session as investors digested some mixed consumer data, a drop in oil prices and news that the Supreme Court struck down a key part of the Sarbanes-Oxley law, which regulates corporate accounting.
Twenty-two top-level executives, including a senior sales executive at Smith & Wesson, were arrested in what Justice Department officials called the first undercover sting ever aimed at violations of the federal ban on corporate bribes paid to get foreign business. The NYT reports.
Personal protection becomes a bigger worry for Americans during uncertain economic times, and Smith & Wesson CEO Michael Golden said this fear helped fuel a 30 percent jump in quarterly profit for the largest handgun manufacturer in the US.
Even though the cold war is over the U.S. government is still spending like the Soviets are coming. What's the trade?
Why more Americans are learning to pick locks, bust out of handcuffs, and avoid surveillance.
With shares up about 130% year to date, is Smith & Wesson nearly out of bullets?