Real Money on TheStreet - Free Previews

Free Previews of Real Money and Real Money Pro - TheStreet

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

Even if the Dow merger with DuPont fails, Dow is in good shape.
As the athleisure company works to improve profitability, Chip Wilson is looking for a way to rejoin the company he started -- and criticized.
The battle over Apple's tax break could succeed where other crises have failed and break the EU apart.
If you want to sell Apple, go right ahead, Cramer says. He's staying put.
Traders are seeing an opportunity in refiners, but data suggest margins could continue to be squeezed.
In rejecting Mondelez' latest offer Hershey shows it isn't sweet on its shareholders.
Apple was ordered to pay $14.5 billion in back taxes dating back to 2003. Jim Cramer is sticking with the stock.
What now looks like a technicality could still hurt European banks' shares.
Immediate public backlash on social media could end up being a more costly verdict for drugmakers' pricing powers.
A fall in Apple stock could be an opportune time to buy shares in the iconic computer maker.
Analysts believe Lloyds stock has 15% upside potential. I wouldn't bet on that.
Cramer shares his views on appreciating the real. Salesforce.com, Netflix and Broadcom are among the stocks discussed.
Cramer shares his views on Toll Brothers and how it doesn't get enough respect. Apple, Google and Wells Fargo are among the stocks discussed.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on Fridays in August and how some things are just so very predictable.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on oil company debt and Apple's potential tax threats.
Jim Cramer ponders the presidential campaign tradition of corporate bashing and how the stock market is more important than the Fed.
In highlights from this week's trading diary and posts, Kass tells us that the Fed has run out of credibility and describes Janet Yellen's speech as boring.
It's a 'ruly' selloff because the economy has gotten stronger and inflation is in check because of technology and globalization.
How could anyone be surprised other than the jokers who bought everything at the beginning of the day?
Apple has more cash than any other company in the world, but it has not made any big investments since its $3 billion acquisition of Beats by Dre in 2014.
The two are already involved in a joint venture and GE is looking elsewhere for acquisitions.
Sears is getting more help with its debt after a dismal quarter.
Biotech and pharma stocks have been hit hard under pressure from Hillary Clinton and Congress. What's next?
Short-seller Andrew Left says Mallinckrodt has long been gaming the system on its Acthar Gel drug.
Chinese stimulus money could be pushing up home prices everywhere, and bringing the spoils right back to China.