Often times when a stock gains this much, Jim Cramer is hesitant to ‘chase.’ But in this case, Cramer doesn't consider it chasing.
Some of Friday's midday movers.
Near-blizzard conditions and record cold snarled air travel up and down the East Coast, causing thousands of flight delays and cancellations.
The "Power Lunch" crew looks at today's top stories, including Twitter's run and the coming advertising campaign for e-cigarettes and a Twitter downgrade.
NBC's Kerry Sanders reports Delta will honor ultra-low airfares due to a website glitch. A first class ticket to Hawaii was sold for $88.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers: Twitter, Textron, Sprint
NBC's Kerry Sanders reports Delta's glitch of cheap flight tickets was amplified by social media.
Happy Friday. Now can get please get the lights turned on again?
NBC News' Kerry Sanders reports Delta says rock-bottom fares sold by mistake was "not planned."
Thanks to a technical error some consumers were able to land round-trip tickets on Delta Air Lines for under $50, which the airline said it will honor.
The "Fast Money" traders weigh in on everything from the Fed decision to which is hotter for 2014 — Facebook or Twitter.
As the U.S. airline industry continues to shrink, dozens of small and midsize cities are scrambling to try to maintain their economic lifelines.
No matter what the FCC decides, there will be no in-flight phone conversations by passengers on Delta or JetBlue, the airlines say.
Some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Despite the chance to lock in gains, most hedge funds are standing by their bets and keeping risk on.
Members of frequent flier programs face ongoing plan changes and the notion that if an airline decides to kick them out, there's little they can do.
The Department of Transportation said it will consider a ban on in-flight phone calls as part of its consumer protection.
Take a look at some of Wednesday's midday movers:
Air travel over Christmas can be less frustrating with the right preparation. How to avoid delays and travel in style.
CEO Doug Parker tells CNBC that "as long as demand stays the same, nothing should happen to prices."