Real Money on TheStreet - Free Previews

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Independent market insight and actionable trade ideas from trusted Wall Street pros who aren't afraid to tell it like it is. Thousands of investors use Real Money to hone their trading strategies and stay on top of the economic events, breaking news, and fast-moving trends influencing the market. Each day, our team of over 20 professional money managers, market technicians, and respected financial commentators -- including Jim Cramer, Jim "Rev Shark" Deporre, and Helene Meisler -- delivers intelligent analysis, timely trade ideas, and colorful commentary. You won't find a more honest or thoughtful approach to covering the markets.

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Real Money includes:

Reports on everything affecting the market: Multiple perspectives on the latest trends, focused coverage of key financial developments, and in-depth features filled with straightforward candor.

Timely coverage and market insight: No stone is left unturned. Our team of pros challenge each other's strategies and market predictions giving you the unique opportunity to see all sides of the story.

Action-specific trade ideas: All of our professionals' latest trade ideas,frequently including price targets, are in one place so you can seize new opportunities -- fast.

Fast, efficient navigation: Jump to specific sectors and asset classes and quickly view the articles and videos about the markets and issues you care about most.

Real Money Previews

Stock picking is a dying business, according to data in The Wall Street Journal. But demand for stock picks is not going away.
Telecom giant is spending $85.4 billion just to stay relevant.
In highlights from this week's trading diary and posts, Kass tells us about how China has been weak for Apple and expresses his feelings for DuPont.
Jim Cramer ponders why M&A is just the start of the story and also wonders what a Democratic sweep would do to the markets.
British American Tobacco's $47 billion offer to purchase Reynolds American could face hurdles from shareholders as well as regulators.
Dunkin' Brands has to deliver on several fronts when it reports third-quarter earnings Thursday.
Under Armour has reportedly reached an agreement to outfit MLB players beginning in 2020. Watch out, Nike.
Las Vegas Sands and Wynn Resorts appear to be less exposed to the type of Chinese regulations that led to detention of Crown Resorts' employees.
The fast-food king seems to be in a state of quiet internal chaos.
The energy company has made significant capital structure improvements, but analysts and investors are looking for more information about the future.
Apple looks to ease the headwinds of smartphone growth. And Goldman Sachs has some ideas.
If China starts exporting inflation, global debt will be eroded away.
Domino's reports third-quarter earnings Tuesday. Can it deliver?
Cramer shares his views on Wells Fargo's suffering and what Best Buy could pull up. Kroger, CVS and Apple are among the stocks discussed.
Cramer shares his views on why it's hard to take this market seriously and the loss of investible sectors. Caterpillar, Ford and General Motors are among the stocks discussed.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on life insurance and how Fastenal is dropping like a stone.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on cooler weather, halving Apple and, of course, Bob Dylan.
Jim Cramer ponders how skeptical this market is and why it seems so hard to get back to even.
In highlights from this week's trading diary and posts, Kass tells us about how the outlook for the market is worsening and shares some pointers on low-priced stocks.
Word that JPMorgan Chase has found some potential cross-selling issues dinged that stock during midday trading.
With a $31 billion debt load, the drugmaker has to show it has the firepower needed to fend off creditors.
Short interest in Amazon has reached a record high of $5.8 billion, but the bears may be misguided.
CEO Dave Cote says 2017 is going to be a good year for the company, a message that was lost amid recently lowered guidance.
Brexit does not mean the end of the U.K.'s financial sector.
Hong Kong had no professional tennis for years. Why are four No. 1s in town?