If oceans were considered a country, their worth would outshine the likes of Russia and Brazil's economies, according to a new report.
Nobel-winning economist Joseph Stiglitz says trickle down economics isn't working, so the U.S. should reform the tax structure.
Are you ready skeedaddy???!!! It's time for the Lightning Round. Cramer makes the call on viewer favorites.
“Mad Money” host Jim Cramer shows off Apple’s latest gadget—kind of.
As the Fed meets and earnings news rains down, the big question in the week ahead is whether the S&P 500 can manage a break out.
Jim Cramer was astonished at this rare occurrence in earnings season on Thursday. It was too good to ignore, and he's calling it like he sees it.
The "Fast Money" traders give their final trades of the day.
Lack of supply and strong demand should send uranium prices higher, two analysts told CNBC. Here's how they'd play it.
Jim Cramer has a method to his madness when it comes to playing Apple. He gives his game plan for the big earnings report.
Mattel will stop making the SeaWorld Trainer Barbie doll, along with all its SeaWorld-related merchandise, NBC News reports.
On Thursday, stock of Arris went up 20 percent because they announced an inversion deal. The company sponsors Carl Edwards in Nascar.
Ford recalled about 390,000 newer cars, including some Fiesta, Fusion and Lincoln MKZ models, with door latch issues.
A widespread systems outage hit Starbucks stores Friday night, leading to many stores giving away free drinks.
Sunrise Farms in Iowa has to destroy and dispose of 3.8 million birds. It's no small task.
Apple is slated to disclose fiscal second-quarter earnings after the bell on Monday in what is arguably the most watched report of the season.
Friday has been a good day for Jeff Bezos.
The Atlanta Hawks were sold for $850 million, much lower than the $2 billion Steve Ballmer paid for the LA Clippers.
There are a few surprising images in Google Maps.
To make sure you're on track for a secure retirement, regularly reassess your 401(k)'s asset allocation, fees and savings rate.
Like migrating birds, private jet setters follow a basic instinct when it comes to their flight paths: They follow better weather.