Food prices are high, but for the $100 watermelons and pumpkins Tony Dighera grows organically in Fillmore, California, demand is outstripping supply.» Read More
Dig down into the market and Cramer said you'll find there’s something remarkable underway.
"This catalyst doesn’t get nearly the attention it deserves," said Cramer.
Stocks finished near session highs across the board Wednesday, boosted by financials and materials, with the Dow and S&P 500 logging fresh closing highs.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Stocks finished near their best levels Tuesday, with the S&P 500 extending its recent rally to a fresh high and the Dow closing above the 15,000 milestone for the first time.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Tuesday:
Whole Foods beat on earnings and raised its full-year forecast, saying store sales had recently accelerated. Shares rose after-hours.
Earnings reports for the rest of the week will offer some crucial insight into how the US consumer — and the larger economy — is doing.
More investors appear to be getting more comfortable owning cheaper cyclical sectors like industrials and energy.
Stocks enter the week ahead energized by the jobs report and new highs for the Dow and S&P but that doesn't mean "sell in May" is off the table.
Cramer's looking for a little drama on Thursday. Find out what else he's expecting in the week ahead.
Stocks closed out the week with a bang, with the S&P 500 finishing above 1,600 and the Dow briefly topping 15,000 for the first time, as Wall Street cheered a better-than-expected April nonfarm payrolls report.
Humana has a healthy future, Gabelli Healthcare and Wellness Trust Portfolio Manager Jeff Jonas says.
Earnings: A large number of misses this morning. Among industrials and materials, big misses from Cummins, Pitney Bowes, U.S. Steel, and Martin Marietta. Pfizer also missed, though just by a penny.
British grocery giant Tesco came to America nearly six years ago. Sadly for the British company, its invasion ended like the Revolutionary War.
Fairway hopes the investing public will aid in its expansion after its stock starts trading for the first time. The New York Times reports.
Tesco, Britain's biggest retailer, will exit its loss-making business in the United States, taking a $1.5 billion write-off.
A handful of IPOs are coming, and Cramer thinks in some cases, it’s worthwhile to get a piece of the action.
Take a look at some of Monday's midday movers:
Instead of viewing situations as tradeoffs (high wages leads to lower profits), these authors advise that we think in terms of mutual wins.