Former Vermont Gov. Howard Dean blasted anti-tax rhetoric Thursday, arguing that Americans owed something back to the nation that created the world’s most successful economy.
Stocks closed sharply higher after a wild final hour of trading Thursday following a report that central banks are preparing coordinated action to provide liquidity after the Greek election.
Emotional sell-offs related to the fears of any country's exit or other euro zone related issues are tremendous buying opportunities for high quality multinational U.S. stocks — they are extremely cheap, their businesses are growing and the entirety of the euro zone, generally speaking, makes up less than 20 percent of U.S. exports.
Jim Cramer explains what to watch ahead of the open, including why he likes the retail sector at this point.
Stocks closed higher in thin trading Friday, with all three major indexes log their best weekly gains this year, amid optimism that euro zone leaders would move closer to tackle the region's ongoing debt crisis, including a recapitalization of Spanish banks over the weekend.
From unemployment to Europe's debt crisis, Cramer looks at what's impacting stocks.
Take a look at some of Wednesday’s morning movers:
Following are moves you might have missed. Find out what’s going up, what’s going down and whether our traders would double down, fade or run in the other direction!
Cramer makes the call on viewers' favorite stocks.
In the past five months, 18 Dow components announced dividend increases, including companies such as Chevron, JPMorgan and IBM.
As bathrooms overtake kitchens as the nation's top remodeling priority, more consumers are going high-tech: steam showers with built-in speakers, medicine cabinets with integrated TVs, and toilets with MP3/phone docking stations.
To play the potential housing turnaround, Cramer doesn’t recommend buying homebuilder stocks. Read on for his preferred plays.
Jim Cramer’s researcher, Nicole Urken, examines some successful and not so successful turnaround stories.
Stocks closed lower in thin trading Friday as investors hesitated to stay long over the three-day Memorial Day holiday weekend amid ongoing worries over the euro zone.
To illustrate his point, Cramer highlights some positive data.
After lowering its 2012 guidance, Lowe’s “looks like Wile E. Coyote and Home Depot looks like the Road Runner once again,” Christopher Horvers, retail-hardlines analyst for JPMorgan Chase, told CNBC on Monday.
The “Mad Money” host details his “Game Plan.”
While Facebook's shares have now ballooned to $38 per share, and perhaps more later today, it’s been a sometimes bumpy road for its private pricing history.
Mitt Romney will win the presidential election and must make deficit reduction and job growth his first priorities, outspoken businessman Ken Langone told CNBC.
“I want to invest in businesses that I can understand, not in businesses that even the CEOs find unfathomable,” Cramer said.