Starbucks stock retreated in heavy volume after a report suggested the coffee chain's growth may be losing some steam.» Read More
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos told CBS television program "60 Minutes" on Sunday night that his company was testing unmanned "octocopters" to deliver packages that weigh up to 5 pounds by using GPS navigation. Cramer said Monday that UPS and FedEx should fight any potential drone plans from Amazon before the Federal Aviation Administration.
The use of Amazon's proposed drone fleet probably remains four or five years away, Bezos said.
"You go [before the FAA] and you say, 'Listen, drones will crash on the highway,'" Cramer said on "Squawk on the Street." "Drones could hit people in the head."
(Read more: Amazon says testing delivery by drone)
It's hard to keep the rich down—at least that's the takeaway from Tiffany's strong earnings report, according to CNBC's Jim Cramer.
"If you're Obama ... you're probably saying we didn't raise taxes high enough," Cramer said Tuesday on "Squawk on the Street." "They're still spending. When are we going to crush the rich people? But in reality you can't because, man, they spend like mad."
Though the 3-D-printing industry remains a white-hot niche sector in the stock market, it's a "bubble" showing no clear path to profitability even at one of its flagship companies, Voxeljet, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday.
"Why do I mention this?" he said on "Squawk on the Street." "The 3-D printing space has been so hot that I'm just calling it a bubble. I was calling it a cult, but now I'm calling it a bubble."
(Read more: Cramer: 'There's bubbling everywhere')
As big-box retailers and smaller shops alike gear up for Black Friday, Wal-Mart Stores' decision to announce a big leadership change came at the wrong time—during the busiest week for the retail industry, CNBC's Jim Cramer said.
"As someone who follows retail closely, this is not the time to change horses so to speak," Cramer said on "Squawk on the Street" on Monday. "At the same time, I'm sure this company will without a doubt say that this is seamless, and that there's nothing pertinent so that it would make it seem wrong. I just don't think it's right."
Wal-Mart announced Monday morning its board of directors elected company veteran Doug McMillon to succeed Mike Duke as president and chief executive officer of the company, effective Feb 1.
(Read more: Wal-Mart Stores names new CEO)
CNBC's Jim Cramer has an idea why sales have suffered lately at Abercrombie & Fitch—the trendy clothing maker country is now too cool for consumers.
"Maybe there aren't as many cool people in this country as we thought, because when you have the significant gross-margin erosion ... that means there's not enough cool people to pay for your stuff," Cramer said Thursday on "Squawk on the Street."
Abercrombie posted losses in its third quarter on Thursday, in part because of closing its Gilly Hicks intimate apparel stores at the end of the second quarter. The teen clothing retailer, based in New Albany, Ohio, lost $15.6 million during the past year, and shares of the company have dropped 18.17 percent during that period.
The widely believed notion in the market that Obamacare would be bad for insurance stocks has been the wrong call, said Barclays health-care analyst Joshua Raskin.
"I think the industry begins to thaw in terms of multiples. I think you're going to see appreciation in the broader group," Raskin said Thursday on CNBC's "Squawk Box."
Needham Growth Fund's John Barr doesn't find a lot of logic in the business models of some of the Web's biggest names.
Appearing on CNBC's "Squawk Box" on Friday, Barr offered a list of Internet darlings that he says have serious earnings problems.
Starz CEO Chris Albrecht said Wednesday he doesn't regret losing out on an exclusive streaming deal with Disney to Netflix last year because a renewed focus on original content at his premium channel will make up for it.
"If you look at what everyone is building their businesses around — whether it's the basic-tier services, whether it's the premium services, or whether it's Netflix—the thing that everyone is talking about is the originals," Albrecht told CNBC on Wednesday during an interview on CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."
Albrecht, who oversaw the production of iconic series at HBO while he was CEO there, said he plans to introduce 50 hours of original programming next year, including several new shows such as "Black Sails" and "Power." But whether they can make up for the loss of Disney properties remains to be seen, since Starz is far from the only channel banking on original programming.
SodaStream tumbled 9.2 percent to $57.86 on Wednesday after falling short on sales expectations.
The manufacturer of home carbonation kits reported third-quarter revenue of $144.6 million, 28.5 percent higher than a year earlier. Revenue missed expectations of $145.2 million from analysts surveyed by Yahoo! Finance, though earnings of 90 cents beat expectations by 12 cents.
The Israel-based company said slower growth wasn't indicative of consumer demand but rather retailers' inventory management.
Fueled by its critically acclaimed "House of Cards" and "Orange is the New Black" series, Netflix has in effect become the fifth most-watched television network in the United States, BTIG media analyst Richard Greenfield told CNBC on Tuesday.
Each subscriber watches on average 93 minutes per day, Greenfield said, which makes Netflix "larger than any single cable network. If you looked at total minutes watched in a household … the only thing it has left in its sights is ABC, CBS, NBC, and Fox."
The company said it plans to double investments in original programming next year, when "House of Cards" and "Orange is the New Black" will roll out their second seasons.