Paul Polman, CEO of Unilever, says the Federal Reserve's quantitative easing program is to blame for a slowdown in the emerging markets as it has delayed the need for structural reforms.» Read More
As we begin the second month of the year, investors are wondering if January’s market action is a signal that big declines lie ahead?
S&P's Sam Stovall says history points to an 18 percent market bounce in six months. The chief investment strategist told CNBC of his "Moses movement" scenario — and the sectors that will lead the recovery.
Harish Manwani either has a dream job or a nightmare position. You decide.
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
Outside investment in a major bank has Cramer thinking we're ready for a turnaround.
It's been awhile since we've had a good merger Monday, and this one delivered the food industry's second biggest deal ever -- and put April on track to be the busiest month for deal-making this year.
When stock prices tumble, some investors run for cover. Others, like four-star fund managers Jason Votruba and Jeff Auxier, find buying opportunities in beaten-down stocks.
It was a week to rattle the nerves of even the most unshakable investor, with another wave of credit concerns, indecisive retail sales results, and sobering employment numbers.
See what the Mad Money host looked like in his college days. Also, a sampling of viewers' valentines for Bernanke.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
It's getting ugly out there, folks. Markets are at the "panic lows" of August and energy is at an all-time high. Find out how to trade it in "Word on the Street."
Why not check out our Happy 52-Week High riddles from 2007! How well you know your stocks?
With Wal-Mart approaching nearly a billion dollars in sales a day, its no surprise that many companies earn a significant portion of their annual revenues from supplying Wal-Mart stores. This unique relationship between retail giant and its top vendors is now tracked in a brand new index, offered by the International Securities Exchange and Revere Data. Can investors make money off this index? CNBC’s Sue Herera found out today on ‘Power Lunch.”