Mad Money host Jim Cramer thinks with winter fast approaching, money saved at the gas pump and heating bills will flow directly to this group. It's back!» Read More
How Dell is trying to keep its momentum going in an environment where PCs continue to struggle, with Michael Dell, Dell CEO, and CNBC's Jon Fortt.
Discussing the future of hedge funds, with David Kostin, Goldman Sachs chief U.S. equity strategist.
If enough banks borrow in the European Central Bank's refinancing operation, risk currencies could get a lift.
Warren Buffett's annual letter this week covered many topics. But perhaps the most telling passage discussed the very clear succession plan laid out by the Oracle of Omaha.
The Squawk on the Street news team take a look back at CNBC's reporting from the NYSE as they reveal the show's new set, with Duncan Niederauer, NYSE Euronext CEO and CNBC president/CEO Mark Hoffman.
U.S. stock index futures were lower Monday, tracking losses in European shares, after the G20 told Europe over the weekend it must commit mor ecapital to fight the debt crisis before seeking more help.
Take a look at some of Monday morning's early movers:
Weighing in on why he thinks Simpson/Bowles will pass Congress, with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO. Buffett also discusses GOP candidate Mitt Romney's tax return and says he faults the U.S. Congress to allow such a low tax rate for the super wealthy.
United Technologies is expected to benefit from its purchase of Goodrich last September, and the bulls are getting on board now.
Around the world banks are not in good shape but the American banking system has had a remarkable comeback in the last three years, says Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO. Buffett says if he had to own just one bank it would be Wells Fargo.
Insight on his decision to buy the Omaha World-Herald and why big businesses are doing well and the economy is coming back, though slower in home construction, with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO. There are all kinds of opportunities in the United States and we have the cash to take advantage of those opportunities, Buffett adds.
People have generally thought that people with combined average income of $270 million were probably paying a rate that was equal, according to Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO. The code has shifted into the favor of the extremely wealthy, he says.
Responding to New Jersey governor Chris Christie's comment about sending in a check, Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO says "it is a touching response to $1.2 trillion deficit, that the American people will just send in checks and take care of it." Buffett says the American economy is resilient, adding, "this economy works wonderfully, and it is coming back from a terrible shock in the Fall of 2008 but look how far its come back."
Insight on the choice of his ultimate replacement, with Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO, who answers questions from viewers, including whether he thinks higher gas prices will derail an economic recovery.
Now is a good time to buy a home and finance it with a 30-year mortgage, says Warren Buffett, Berkshire Hathaway chairman/CEO. Buffett discusses why he wants to invest in more businesses, explains why he bought eight European stocks at the end of 2011 and also shares why he decided to invest in the Omaha World-Herald.
Investors looking for leaders to continue the market rally should stop looking at miners, despite their recent performance, Nick Nelson, European equity strategist at UBS, told CNBC.
Stocks face the challenge of rising oil prices and headline risk from Europe, but it could end up being the fresh economic reports on U.S. manufacturing and the consumer that drive markets in the week ahead.
It is the hot topic from the gas pump to Washington to the trading pits at the New York Mercantile Exchange: Will rising tensions with Iran push energy prices back above 2008 record levels this spring? Fund managers are apparently betting that they will.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains how in a low rate environment, some investors turn to corporate bonds in a rush for yield, and fail to recognize the fundamental ability of companies to reinvent themselves and do the right thing by returning bountiful stock dividends to shareholders.
You say the name of a stock, and Mad Money's Jim Cramer tells you whether to buy or sell.