August is here, bringing the final few pieces of data the Fed has left to consider before it holds its rates meeting in September.» Read More
Compared to the same period a year ago, industrial and technology companies have taken the lead, showing EPS growth of 17 percent and 16 percent, respectively.
Dan Fulton, CEO of Weyerhaeuser, talks to Cramer about the quarter.
Weyerhaeuser is that rare company for which money does grow in trees, says Mad Money's Cramer, discussing the stock's recent run, and 2.8% yield, with Daniel Fulton, Weyerhaeuser Company CEO, adding "We are more optimistic this year as we head into 2012."
Take a look at some of Friday morning's early movers:
To play the potential housing turn around, Cramer doesn’t recommend buying homebuilder stocks. Read on for his preferred plays.
Despite mixed results in the housing sector, many homebuilder stocks are outperforming the overall market by a large margin.
The U.S. housing market has bottomed and could soon turn around, Cramer said. So here's how he's trading it.
“Find out which customers are spending and you’ve got stock winners,” Cramer said.
And here’s how to play it.
The “Mad Money” host is betting on Weyerhaeuser.
If a rebound in housing is on the horizon, says Mad Money's Cramer, forget about the home builders for now, and buy a stock like Weyerhaeuser instead, one that pays you to wait and benefits in the interim from the surge in home renovations along with a well-executed restructuring plan.
Shares of many luxury-goods purveyors are up by double-digits over the past three months. One analyst from TheStreet.com details nine stocks that could benefit from wealthy people paying up for name-brand goods.
Stocks could take a breather Friday as the massive Europe-driven rally puts the market on track for its best monthly gain in 37 years.
Find out what names are in Cramer's "Game Plan."
With hundreds of companies reporting earnings, find out what names are in the “Mad Money” host’s “Game Plan.”
With bond interest rates at all-time-low yields to maturity, concerns about a double-dip recession are mounting and baby boomers are beginning to retire, so the need to generate income has become increasingly important and difficult to attain.
It's easy to say the markets are calm Friday, but it's not exactly correct. The S&P 500 futures have swung in a 33-point range overnight—that is pretty volatile. We want calm, but it's just not happening.
Wyndham Worldwide Corp. said Wednesday that its profit rose 20 percent in the second quarter as the hotel company saw leisure travel continue to gain momentum.
Wyndham Worldwide will release second-quarter figures on Wednesday before the bell. In the past 8 quarters, Wyndham Worldwide shares rose 2.23 percent, on average, two days after the company reported its quarterly results.
After the bell Wynn posted second-quarter profit and revenue that handily topped Wall Street estimates. How should you play it?