European stocks closed lower on Monday following weak industrial production data for Germany, which stoked fears of a slowdown in Europe's largest economy.» Read More
Given the recent flurry of deals, Cramer thinks another buyout is coming
Oil prices may challenge 2010 peaks near $84 a barrel this week on expectations higher demand from China will likely offset weaker growth rates in developed economies, a CNBC poll of analysts and traders found.
Cramer talks to the CEO to find out why this stock is trailing its peers.
Cramer interviews CEO Andrew Littlefair to find out.
Read on for one of his favorites in the space.
All week Mad Money will highlight the sectors to watch for the coming 12 months.
Get some of Cramer's top picks from the sector. Plus, a call on aerospace.
Most European exchanges are up about 1 percent (but China closed down 1 percent), commodities are strong, with metals up 2 percent across the board. Oil over $80.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you Monday's best trades, right now!
Sharp reductions in investments and low oil prices could curb future supplies by almost eight million barrels a day within the next five years, according to a study scheduled for release Friday, the latest warning that the world could face a new energy shock when the economy picks up.
With OPEC cutting production and a military incident between the U.S. and China, what's the oil trade, now?
Christophe de Margerie doesn't see a bounce back this year, saying 2010 is more likely.
This sector's working again, the Mad Money host says. Here's how you play it.
Ted Parrish runs the four-star rated Henssler Equity Fund, and he thinks it's time to buy stocks. He's inclined to prefer large-cap stocks, except in one area. "The only area that might be a little different is probably financials," Parrish told CNBC. "I think the regional banks, the smaller banks, are maybe in a better position at this point." (PART ONE)
Ted Parrish runs the four-star rated Henssler Equity Fund, and he thinks it's time to buy stocks. He's inclined to prefer large-cap stocks, except in one area. "The only area that might be a little different is probably financials," Parrish told CNBC. "I think the regional banks, the smaller banks, are maybe in a better position at this point." (PART TWO)
While the overall market is unlikely to stage a major turnaround any time soon, experts agree there are a handful of investments that are heating up and could help you recoup some gains.
Exxon Mobil, British Petroleum, Royal Dutch Shell and Total are reportedly near a deal with the Iraqi Oil Ministry that will grant the oil giants "no-bid" contracts for access to the country’s oil fields. This will mark the first time these firms have had commercial access to Iraq since the U.S. invasion in 2003.
A bout of risk aversion dented European stocks on Tuesday as jitters grew over potential credit-related problems at banks and inflation, while typically defensive stocks such as pharmaceuticals and food rallied.
This much is clear: European nation states are focusing on different ways of securing energy supplies for the long-term through a mix of politics and innovation.