Jim Cramer speaks to the CEO of one under-the-radar company that got its mojo back and reported stellar earnings.» Read More
The "Fast Money" traders share their final trades of the day.
Tupperware CEO Rick Goings discusses the rising number of "Tupperware parties," as well as the SEC's proposal for companies to disclose the ratio of CEO pay to that of the average worker. "We focus on showing women on how to become entrepreneurs," he says.
Chances are you know this company well, but you may not know how critical their products are to the emerging world.
Tupperware Brands CEO Rick Goings discusses accelerating growth in emerging markets, the growing middle class and whether it can continue its dividend.
Within days of breaking through to record highs, stocks are set to smash through another milestone, but after 1700, the path for the S&P 500 is less certain.
“You don’t get many gifts in this market, but I think you were just handed one on a silver platter,” said Cramer.
Tupperware CEO Rick Goings discusses the popularity of his company's reusable water bottles, global growth, and what's in store for consumers for the rest of 2013.
U.S. stock index futures shaved their early gains following a weaker-than-expected durable goods orders report and as Apple shares weighed.
Apple briefly got some of its shine back, after it delivered a package of capital programs that shareholders have been clamoring for.
It's make-or-break time for the first-quarter earnings season, and it comes just as the stock market is showing signs of strain.
Multi-level marketing is a form of knocking on doors and making calls to directly pitch a product to a customer. But not every company admits to being a direct seller.
The trouble, according to Joe Mariano, president of the Direct Selling Association, that "there are a lot of pyramid schemes that like to disguise themselves as legitimate direct-selling companies."
Multi-level marketing critic Robert Fitzpatrick talks about pyramid schemes and the MLM industry.
If you’re a typical retail investor, chances are you're getting ideas from exactly the wrong place.
Tupperware is in the cosmetics business for one simple reason: Latin America, CEO Rick Goings told CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" on Monday.
Tupperware CEO Rick Goings discusses the fundamentals of his sales force, natural gas prices, the state of the consumer and dividends. "When raw material prices go up, if you have a prestige brand, you are insulated from it," he says.
NEW YORK-- Tupperware Brands Corp.' s third-quarter net income more than quadrupled from a year ago, bolstered by strong sales in its emerging markets. The seller of food-storage containers and other home products, based in Orlando, Fla., also raised its profit outlook, sending shares up more than 7 percent.
Speculation has its place, but Cramer's researcher thinks there is lots of opportunity to profit from established companies, too.
The countdown to the best CEOs of 2011.
Have you heard chatter that Avon may be looking at Tupperware? Karen Finerman says don't believe a word!