Eric has a B.A. in Economics from Columbia University. He can be reached at email@example.com.
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Like IBM, Larry Ellison's company has begun leaning heavily on layoffs and stock buybacks to boost its EPS in the face of little-to-no revenue growth. It has also relied heavily on M&A over the years to boost sales growth.
Both Washington and Beijing have no shortage of options for inflicting major economic damage on the other party. That provides some reasons to think a near-term truce will eventually be reached, even if there are long-term consequences to this fight.
The Taiwanese chip manufacturing giant has a blue-chip client list and is intent on maintaining its manufacturing technology edge. And its valuation looks reasonable.
The social media giant reportedly plans to launch its cryptocurrency in Q1 of 2020, and also plans to start running ads on WhatsApp sometime next year.
The tech giant's reported effort to create a wearable that can detect human emotions shows how it's hardware efforts are swelling, and also its willingness to bet on projects that are far from guaranteed to succeed.
Amid reports that it's prepping large software and processor changes for the Mac, Apple has launched new MacBook Pros featuring nuts-and-bolts improvements.
As Apple reportedly preps a consumer AR headset that could arrive next year, Google and Microsoft are launching new headsets aimed at businesses.
Like other chip equipment makers, Applied is slogging through a rough 2019. But it outlined a case for better 2020 demand.
It's far from certain that the Commerce Department plans to subject chip sales to Huawei to government review will lead to a full-blown sales ban.
Amazon's U.S. e-commerce sales still appear to be much bigger than Walmart's. And a large portion of Walmart's e-commerce sales might involve purchases that otherwise would have taken place at physical Walmart stores.