CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis discusses the day's activity in the commodities markets.» Read More
Democratic congressional leaders plan to begin work next week on a financial bailout for the troubled U.S. auto industry.
The push for an auto industry bailout gained momentum as House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said she would bring the House back next week to approve "emergency and limited financial assistance" for the battered industry.
The automotive industry is pushing for an emergency government loan of at least $25 billion to fend off a cash crunch. This so-called bridge loan would be in addition to a $25 billion loan Congress approved in September for the industry. CNBC asked the insiders to weigh in.
Adding electricity from solar or wind sources would impose new demands on a transmission system that was never designed for large power transfers over extremely long distances, an industry report says.
Ford Motor's need for government assistance will depend on how rapidly the economy decelerates, but the company is not in immediate need of immediate help, CEO Alan Mulally told CNBC.
Energy was a major issue in the U.S. presidential campaign after high gasoline prices added to consumer woes this year and candidates pledged to reduce America's dependence on foreign oil. Here is a look at the energy plan of President-elect Barack Obama.
As producers of ethanol navigate a triple whammy of falling prices for their product, credit woes and volatile costs for the corn from which ethanol is made, an economic version of “Survivor” is playing out in the industry.
In the face of rising unemployment, renewable energy has become a crucial source of good jobs, particularly for laid-off Rust Belt workers.
Here's another high-yielding stock that's right for this market.
Cramer explains why America's vast natural-gas reserves don't necessarily translate into less expensive utilities.
Kinger Morgan Energy's CEO says yes. Check out his interview with Cramer.
The struggles of financial institutions are raising fears that investment capital for big renewable energy projects is likely to get tighter, says the New York Times.
CEO Michael C. Linn talks to Cramer about where his company stands after the brokerage's bankruptcy.
This company might be attractive to both investors and potential acquirers. The stock's just too cheap right now, Cramer said.
Sometimes it isn't just hedge funds bringing a company's stock down. Either way, though, it's good for investors.
Use this ramp-up in stocks to take profits, Cramer says. There’s no guarantee it will last.
Andrew Littlefair says it's only a matter of time before American cars are running on this plentiful domestic natural resource.
These stocks look like they should be bought, right? Here's why they can't be.
Plus, Cramer makes calls on Disney and the impact of hedge funds on commodity stocks.
Anything even closely related to a natural resource has been hit hard. When will it end?