"It's definitely politics. It has nothing to do with justice or restitution to the innocent victims," former Wells Fargo chief Dick Kovacevich says.» Read More
The Mad Money host offers words of encouragement at this critical juncture in our country’s economic history.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Wells Fargo and Darden Restaurants popped while Hewlett-Packard and General Mills dropped.
Cramer explains what we need to climb past Dow 8,000.
Eleven of the AIG employees who were received retention bonuses of $1 million or more are no longer with the company, according to a letter sent from New York Attorney General to Rep. Barney Frank.
One of Target's biggest shareholders said Monday that he plans to nominate five candidates to the company's board at its annual shareholders meeting in May, against the discount retailer's wishes.
Cramer’s former punching bag seems to have made an inspired turnaround.
As of midday Monday, all major indices are on track to close up for the fifth consecutive day. The S&P 500 has climbed over 14% in the past five sessions, while the Dow Jones Industrial Average and NASDAQ Composite are both up about 13%.
As spring arrives in the coming week, investors will debate whether it's a time to hold out hope for the market or just expect another muddy season where bad economic news leads trading.
The market's strongest three-day advance since November is inspiring confidence that stocks still have room to run.
Cramer teaches viewers how to guarantee that a company has the money to reward its shareholders.
Even better: Events that could push the Dow up another 1,000 points.
Here’s what we need to keep stocks moving in the right direction.
Citigroup's report of a profitable start to 2009 notwithstanding, earnings in the financial sector have been dreadful. So why is Fifth Third Asset Management's Mary Jane Matts so enthusiastic about financials?
Trust us, we'd rather be talking about profits than politics. But it seems the government will decide the market's fate.
Some bankers say the conditions for taking TARP money have become so onerous that they want to return the bailout money, the New York Times reports.
Could we actually rally two days in a row? That hasn't happened in almost a month, believe it or not.
Following are the day’s biggest winners and losers. Find out why shares of Alcoa and Wells Fargo popped while Newmont Mining and Brown-Forman dropped.
Stocks posted their best day in four months on Tuesday with Citigroup leading the Dow higher...
Tuesday: Rep. Barney Frank (D-Mass.) said the uptick rule will soon be reinstated but the SEC said that mark-to-market regulations would remain in place. Citigroup shares skyrocketed nearly 40 percent and many other financials followed suit — lifting the market with them. General Electric* shares enjoyed an assurance from Citi and AT&T said it'd add — yes, add — 3,000 jobs and invest up to $18 billion. CNBC heard from experts who said that investors are nearly ready to get out of cash — and gave a prescription for bear repellant.
So, the folks who made all those bad loans are supposedly now keeping watch over the appraisal business, making sure independent appraisers are not inflating or deflating values due to pressure from lenders???