These 11 stocks are small, but mighty, like this weekend's box office hero, Ant Man. USA Today reports.» Read More
BOSTON-- Shares of WD-40 Co. tumbled on Tuesday after the maker of spray lubricant and cleaning products reported disappointing quarterly results and a sharp decline in sales to European customers.
SAN DIEGO-- WD-40 Co. said its fiscal fourth-quarter profit dropped 11.9 percent because sales in Europe slipped as customers delayed buying its lubricant and cleaning products. WD-40 makes its namesake spray lubricant, along with related cleaning products. WD-40 gets more than half of its sales in the Americas, and about one-third from Europe.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Monday:
Following is a list of favorite dividend yielders from our pros. These are companies the Fast Money gang says offer a strong return and have strong fundamentals, too.
Tired of getting whipsawed by every headline out of Europe. Pro trader Patty Edwards feels your pain.
When the nation is in dire need of economic recovery, ignoring the middle market may be a mistake — here's what you need to know.
Despite a "choppy" economy, WD-40 continues to hire and invest as its expands globally, CEO Garry Ridge told CNBC Friday.
We Americans have a long history of standing by our products.
As more and more steps of the manufacturing process are outsourced to other countries, American products are harder to find, and often more expensive to purchase. Can "Made in America" survive in a global economy?
WD-40 was founded in San Diego in 1953. With a staff of three, the company set out to create a line of rust-prevention solvents and degreasers the aerospace industry. Now half of the company’s business is outside of the US.
Here's why you should keep a close eye on these six stocks.
If your American bank bet isn't working out, Veracruz founder Steve Cortes recommends going "north of the border."
The CEO of WD-40 says, "There's a lot squeaks in China and a lot of rust in Russia. We're the boys and girls to look after that. We have to take off our tunnel vision if we want to be global."
Nearly 8.2 million shares and $10 billion traded Thursday in CNBC's Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge. Check out the bets being made today...
Nearly 1.4 billion shares and $15 billion traded yesterday in CNBC's Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge. Check out the bets being made today...
Here's our Fast Money Final Trade. Our gang gives you tomorrow's best trades, right now!
CNBC announced today that Mary Sue Williams of St. Clairsville, Ohio is the winner of the CNBC Million Dollar Portfolio Challenge. Williams, 41, is a waitress at an Italian restaurant and says she and her husband Mark had never invested in a stock or bond in their lives before the contest. They have two daughters, aged 19 and 13.
Hey there folks. Here's more on weekly winner #6 James Kraber. It's a beakdown of his contest strategy--with some numbers and stocks to go with it. James gained 53.85% since the close on Friday, April 6th where he had a portfolio value of $795,393.08 and ended the week after Monday's close with a portfolio value of $1,223,675.94.
Folks--here's a sector breakdown from our crack analystical team on what's happening with the stocks you contestants are buying. And there's been a "sea change" for sure. The analyses run through 3/28, found that over 50% of the leaders' trades occurred in retail and technology. But the current analysis--run from 3/29 - 4/10, shows that the contest leaders are now much more diversified with the top group only comprising 8.07%.