The attacks come after state and local ransomware attacks in New York, Louisiana, Maryland and Florida resulted in the loss of significant sums.Technologyread more
Stocks are bouncing higher but could be trapped in a range longer term, until there's a resolution of the trade wars.Market Insiderread more
Powell will have the opportunity if not to walk back the "midcycle" assessment then to at least provide some further explanation about what it means.Economyread more
The report comes as Trump in recent days has lashed out over media reports about growing recession fears.Politicsread more
Apple has spent more than $6 billion on original TV shows and movies for its forthcoming Apple TV+ service, according to a Financial Times report on Monday.Technologyread more
The Business Roundtable, led by Jamie Dimon, gives a new definition of the "purpose of a corporation."Marketsread more
Tilman Fertitta told CNBC on Monday that he is doing things in a "very conservative way" amid fears of a recession.Marketsread more
Saudi Aramco sent a request for proposal to several banks, people familiar with the matter told CNBC on Monday.Marketsread more
Twitter and Facebook have suspended accounts believed to be tied to a state-backed disinformation campaign originating from inside China.Technologyread more
Leaked documents from Google give fresh ammo to conservative lawmakers who have already accused Google and other tech companies of political bias.Technologyread more
J.P. Morgan estimates the average annual tariff cost per household will be $1,000 with the new round of Trump's tariffs.Marketsread more
"Facebook seemed like it was running amok and was about to be leveled by the government," the "Mad Money" host recalled. "No wonder the stock traded down to 18 times earnings."
But since the scandal — which on Wednesday spurred the shutdown of the data-harvester, Cambridge Analytica — four things have brought Facebook back from near-death, Cramer said.
But as soon as the apologies came, things started looking up for Facebook, Cramer said.
"Suddenly, it was Facebook with a human face," he quipped.
Then came Facebook's first-quarter earnings report, which beat analyst expectations and showed steady user engagement despite the media uproar.
"[It] made us realize that whatever the media might say about Facebook, the users and advertisers still love it," Cramer said.
"I think to most people, especially young people, the scandal was a non-story," he continued, noting that "when we post stuff on the internet, perhaps there's not that much of an expectation of privacy."
Since the start of the scandal, Cramer called on Facebook's management to hire outside counsel to review the company's practices and ensure that the issue didn't repeat itself.
"Well, they just did it. They just hired some tough outside lawyers to monitor and clean up any bias," Cramer said on Wednesday. "The outside examiners who signed on are so respected by Congress that I think Facebook may have this whole issue in the bag now, presuming that there's not another Cambridge Analytic lurking in the wings."
"Memo to Snap's management: only you can prevent cash fires, and, from the looks of things, you're not doing a very good job," Cramer said, adding that the company "imploded so badly" that it could help Facebook in the long run.
"Here's my bottom line: I fully expect many more things to go wrong" in the market to threaten even the best of stocks, the "Mad Money" host said. "However, as ... Facebook demonstrate[s], the end of the world is not always nigh."