When you do your holiday shopping this year, don't be surprised if you see some new retail technologies at the mall.» Read More
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.
Darling, do tell, how is the high-end consumer doing? We check in with Cramer's Gatsby Index, a composite of 13 stocks used to gauge high-end trends.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open Monday:
Take a look at some of Tuesday's midday movers:
The Treasury auctioned $13 billion 30-year bonds at the highest auction yield in a year, as stronger U.S. economic data has been weighing on bond prices.
How’s the economy affecting the better set? Cramer said these 13 stocks tell all.
Following are the events on Jim Cramer's radar as he develops strategy for the week ahead.
Rahul Sharma, founder and MD of NeevCapital, tells CNBC that traditional U.S. supermarkets have destroyed value over the past decade and valuations have fallen sharply.
If your portfolio is awash in red marks and minus signs, perhaps you’re making this mistake.
Whole Foods delivered a disappointing 2013 outlook as far as investors are concerned but the company's co-chief executive told CNBC on Friday that they recognize consumers are focused on value right now.
Walter Robb, co-CEO of Whole Foods Market, talks about the economy in light of his company's less-than-rosy outlook. The company reaffirmed guidance but he says uncertainty in the economy is likely to moderate sales.
Some of the names on the move ahead of the open.
Stocks could continue their sideways drift, as investors watch a few big earnings, jobless claims and an anticipated merger agreement for American Airlines.
Stocks ended off session lows but the Dow still finished in negative territory Wednesday, as investors took a pause amid a lack of significant market catalysts and after the S&P briefly hit its highest level since December 2007.
Check out which companies are making headlines after the bell Wednesday:
For large retail and restaurant chains the big unknown in the year ahead is how much more they'll pay for health coverage. Employers with 50 or more workers who put in 30 hours a week will be required to provide health care coverage or pay a fine, under the Affordable Care Act.
The problem, Mackey explained, is that the type of benefit plans the government will likely mandate, will require more benefit coverage than he provides now.