In his quest for stock ideas, Jim Cramer often turns to entrepreneurs on the cutting edge.» Read More
Thank you to everyone who submitted their best caption to our photo yesterday. We received more than 300 entries from all over the world, including captions from Guatemala, Australia and South Africa.
Today, I spent 35 minutes or so with the new Sports Illustrated cover model Bar Refaeli. In that short period of time, I found out that Bar does eat curly fries (I bought them for her in our cafeteria) and loves the Snuggie (she was surprised to find out how cheap it was).
Over the past couple days, we've seen a lot of ticket price announcements from NFL teams to college football teams to NBA franchises. So what have teams done? Here's a list of recent ticket announcements.
The New York Mets are all over the Madoff client list document released last night. But the only New York Mets player on the list is Tim Teufel, who is linked to four accounts on the list.
The Madoff lists indicate that perhaps some money was lost from what many have called the best deal in the business of sports
In two years of playing college football, Texas Tech wide receiver Michael Crabtree pulled down 231 catches, amassed 3,127 and had 41 touchdowns.
A measly $81.5 million was wagered in Nevada on Super Bowl XLIII, according to the State's Gaming Control Board.
After the Super Bowl, we caught up agent Joel Segal, who represents Super Bowl MVP Santonio Holmes.
I think it's wait-and-see for Michael Phelps' sponsors, but you'll hear a lot about these morality clauses that are in endorsement contracts that allow a company to get out if their endorser messes up.
Last year, Under Armour used the Super Bowl to launch it’s new flagship product. This year, they have decided to remove themselves from the advertising scene at the big game.
The Super Bowl is a strange beast in that it's one of the only events where there isn't a true public sale.
The Chicago Cubs filed a lawsuit yesterday saying that Under Armour backed out of its five-year, $10.8 million sponsorship agreement.
Q: On Fast Money’s trader radar we look at the stock that was lighting up screens across Wall Street. Founded in 1996 by a former University of Maryland football player, this company set out to create a sweat-free T-shirt for athletes. The company has since taken athletic apparel one step further, by eliminating pesky labels with its lockertag heat seals. But today the maker of athletic apparel couldn’t quite perform, and investors felt the heat as the stock plummeted on disappointing fourth-quarter earnings results. Who is it?
Earlier this week, the National Football League Players Association was denied an appeal of a lawsuit brought about by retired NFL players, who claimed that the union failed to market their names and likenesses. We now have the list of how much the top 10 retired players were paid last year.
Our post about the "inaccuracy" of AT&T's BlackBerry bold spot generated a lot of comments but the best one might have come in yesterday from a reader who pointed us to a Sprint commercial that I've seen many times and didn't notice the mistake.
Futures are lower, after retail sales came in lower than expected, and after weakness in Europe due to poor earnings news from Deutsche Bank. The German bank expects a loss of about $6.4 billion. Trading down 10 percent pre-open.
Jim Rice, the Boston Red Sox outfielder, got into the Baseball Hall of Fame on his 15th and final try today and Cooperstown—a New York town—couldn't be happier.
Tomorrow afternoon will be the one day of the year I will be watching hockey as the Chicago Blackhawks and the Detroit Red Wings play outside at Wrigley Field. The Bridgestone Winter Classic is the talk of the town and hockey outdoors has actually managed to get some big-time buzz. This morning, I spoke with NHL commissioner Gary Bettman about the game.
In August, Arkansas businessman John Rogers bought one of the famous Honus Wagner cards for $1.62 million. It was only months ago and the economy certainly hasn't made things better. So we were confused when Rogers put it up for sale on eBay...
It's time to have some fun. Here's my top 10 list of what the New York Yankees could buy with the $423.5 million they paid for C.C. Sabathia, A.J. Burnett and Mark Teixeira. Please note, it's not all of these.