The "FMHR" traders discuss big earnings next week including Tesla and Pfizer. » Read More
Despite the Wal-Mart bribery scandal in Mexico, the stock has been on a stealth rally, reports CNBC's Courtney Reagan.
Morgan Stanley analyst Betsy Graseck said the “key to getting investors back into JPMorgan Chase is answers to three questions,” beginning on Wednesday, when CEO Jamie Dimon will testify before the Senate Banking Committee.
Although the volatile market environment has provided investors the opportunity to buy some stocks at discount, Cramer warns that some stocks should be avoided for the time being.
Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings chairman, offers reasons to be bullish on agriculture. "The best way to invest in agriculture is to become a farmer," he tells the FMHR traders.
Stephen Weiss, Short Hills Capital, says U.S. Steel may report a loss this quarter. Meanwhile Jim Rogers, Rogers Holdings chairman, says the dollar is not a safe haven.
The FMHR traders share their top three trades of the day. And John Rutledge, Rutledge Capital chairman, says China will not experience a mortgage bubble like there was in the United States.
If you're bearish on the global economy, avoid ETFs built around currencies of countries rich in commodities and fall back on safe-haven ones.
The EU. debt crisis has been trouble for global stocks, but it's been terrific for the U.S. dollar, and the Japanese yen . Here's how to get in on the rally.
A model ETF currency portfolio for recovery bulls should focus on currencies in high-growth countries or those that depend heavily on exporting commodities — or both
Since the global economy is increasingly interconnected, that should be good news for growth-oriented currencies, and the exchange traded funds, ETFs, that trade on them.
The world of currency exchange traded funds, ETFs, is a small one, but it allows investors to bet on single currencies and baskets of curencies and choose the right tax structure.
Prepaid college tuition plans are no longer the surefire solution to runaway tuition costs they once seemed. The mostly state-sponsored plans were designed as a way to save for college by locking in at least a portion of future tuition at today's prices.
Jim Rogers, chairman of Rogers Holdings, explains why the euphoria over a Spanish bailout has been short-lived. "The solution to debt is not more debt," he tells CNBC's Scott Wapner.
Investors will soon realize not all health-care stocks are equal as the Supreme Court prepares to decide Obamacare’s fate.
Eric Jackson, Ironfire Capital founder, explains why he is bullish on Apple and discusses the company's core products in development.
Sentiment is stabilizing in the Chinese market after a batch of economic data showed some positive signs.
Spain has asked the EU for €125 billion in aid to bail out its banks. European leaders say this amount well exceeds what is needed, but they are miscalculating. As with Greece, the aid package is likely too little to permanently quell investor fears that Spain’s banks will collapse, and conditions imposed by Germany could make Spain’s situation worse.
Jim Cramer explains what to watch ahead of the open, including why he likes the retail sector at this point.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
The Bank of Japan has a chance late this week to try and stem the yen's rise - but this strategist doubts it will happen.