|Day Low/High||30.86 / 31.29|
|52 Wk Low/High||20.22 / 39.43|
U.S. stock futures point to a weaker start for Wall Street on Thursday, ahead of a reading on the growth of the U.S. economy and as investors react to early tax reform proposals from the Trump administration.
We all saw this coming. Walmart will reportedly start offering meal kit services by year end. The race is on to deliver you food.
Big food is under siege for a variety reasons. And as a result, shares of the biggest food names around could drop further.
Cramer reflects on why the magic of the food portion of the consumer-products stocks seems to be gone and also explores how China could affect the North Korea situation.
It's a busy week of politics in the final week of September. Republicans' final push for healthcare in the Senate and tax reform details should keep markets on their toes.
More deals are likely as strategics invest in the rapidly growing space. So keep an out for Chef'd, Sun Basket and other meal kits that have attracted venture funding.
While meal kits are a $2.2 billion industry in the $1.5 trillion food industry, they are bound for exponential growth, according to the food consulting firm Pentallect, which forecasts that annual growth will be in the 25% to 30% range over the next five years.
The magic of this portion of the consumer-products stocks seems to be gone.
Jim Cramer says when this market gets some bad news after its remarkable run, investors have to break out the dominoes to explain the decline.
The food giant has just a few weeks till the end of the six-month moratorium after Unilever rejected its $143 billion offer.
Corporate executives have curbed spending on new equipment while buying back more than $1 trillion of stock. The dynamic is holding back the economy, a Wells Fargo strategist says.
After hurting Blue Apron's IPO with its $13.7 billion acquisition of Whole Foods, Amazon is now getting directly into meal kits.
Analyst Ari Wald recommends owning growth and value and selling safety.
Bank rally cannot offset tech slump.
Futures mixed as Walgreens, Rite Aid merger off.
After passing the Fed's stress tests, banks reward their long-suffering shareholders.
U.S. stock futures suggest a mixed start for Wall Street on Thursday, ahead of economic growth figures for the world's largest economy.
It's the final week of the second quarter and markets look to close out the past three months with solid gains.
The recall was due to misbranding and undeclared allergies.
Jim Cramer discusses Lululemon and also mentions that the rally is earning some trust.
Stocks add to gains on faith the Federal Reserve will move ahead with a June rate hike even after a weaker-than-expected May jobs report.
The two were unable to come to terms on a price for the deal as Pinnacle's expectations far exceeded what Conagra was willing to pay.
U.S. stock futures suggest Wall Street will open with slight gains on Thursday, rebounding from losses in the previous session.
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