|Day Low/High||63.64 / 64.30|
|52 Wk Low/High||46.59 / 66.14|
U.S. stocks inched higher Tuesday, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average closing in on 20,000, despite alleged terror attacks in Berlin, Zurich and Turkey on Monday
On Tuesday, December 20, investors await quarterly results from FedEx and Nike.
"First gear, it's all right (Honda, Honda, go faster, faster) Second gear, I'll lean right (Honda, Honda, go faster, faster) Third gear, hang on tight (Honda, Honda, go faster, faster) Faster, it's all right." -- Beach Boys, "Little Honda" With a b...
Jim Cramer focuses on General Mills' yogurt business and its Green Giant sale ahead of earnings.
Mega-cap growth stocks remain mostly disliked -- or maybe secretly liked but definitely not talked about in public.
These names show technical characteristics of bullish or bearish reversal patterns.
The sector is attractive again -- start with PepsiCo, General Mills, Kimberly-Clark and Unilever.
TheStreet uncovered a few stocks that are featured prominently in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Campbell Soup has been punished and the yield is not so great, so if you are in that aisle go for General Mills instead, says Jim Cramer.
The stock's recent slide creates an attractive entry point.
Shares of General Mills were down slightly Wednesday after posting better-than-expected earnings for the latest quarter.
Wall Street eyes the Fed's decision on interest rates as Mylan's CEO goes to Capital Hill over the EpiPen.
Central banks take center stage on Wednesday, September 21.
GIS is correcting, so bide your time before picking up this name.
The Federal Reserve takes center stage for the week of September 19.
Check out the names that are showing technical characteristics of bullish or bearish reversal patterns over the last week.
It still has strong management that is driving needed product changes and serious cost cuts.
It's not often that you see a stock like General Mills drop three points or 4% in one day's session.
This group may prove to be the most vulnerable out there at the moment.
In rejecting Mondelez's latest offer, has the chocolate-maker forgotten it's a publicly traded company?
It could well be the stock market, not the Fed, that is driving our retail and services.