Dozens of individual stock charts indicate the issues behind them could run into resistance.
The trio consists of a beverage seller, a connectivity company and a producer of advanced driving system technology.
The recent downturn in consumer staples stocks even as the broad market rises could be a positive sign for the economy going forward.
Whether we're in a bull or bear market depends on what you're looking at in the way of time frames and investment types.
The caveat to this bullish posture is that it is for the short term at best.
The charts here are neutral now, but any large dips will likely be fantastic long-run setups for the bulls.
There is nothing easy about trading this or any market, as these ruminations illustrate.
There are impressive levels of strength and decent buy setups in small and mid-cap semiconductor names, plus a rebound in Chinese stocks.
Keep these two software stocks on your watch list for when the selling runs its course and tech buyers return to the market.
They are performing better than their traditional, weighted counterparts, though they aren't killing it, either.
It instead could become a Saint Nicholas rally going into Jan. 7, though the early part of 2023 is likely to see weakness in stocks.
It has been a rough year for investors no matter which way they turned.
There are multiple factors why stocks are moving down, but the market's failure to fully price in a likely recession seems to top the list.
There are a few solar names that look bullish while there are others that probably should be avoided.
With CPI data on tap for Tuesday and a Fed rate pronouncement set for Wednesday, it's hard to figure out where trading will go.
The ugliness of the index charts notwithstanding, short-term traders shouldn't rule out a near-term rally.
Indications are that equity values in this group have peaked and a decline could accelerate from here as recession fears grow.
As for the energy sector, how to play it depends on your trading time frame.
To my ears, the Fed chairman did not say anything on Wednesday that merited the incredible stock gains racked up after his remarks.
Whenever you need to search high and low to find a few tradable stocks, it usually is best to reduce your activity dramatically.
The charts indicate that even the SPDR Dow Jones Industrial Average ETF, which has been a bright spot since early October, appears to be losing steam.
It's hard to buy the "everyone is bearish" argument, but there are reasons to believe there could be selling pressure as the end of the year approaches.
It won't be surprising to see folks focus on earnings estimates being too high once late December and early January roll around.
The statistics show stocks do tend to gain during Thanksgiving week, but don't make significant portfolio decisions based on a single data point.
Plus, a few quick thoughts on how to trade a popular bond ETF and a couple gold plays.
The tech-heavy index fell particularly hard on Wednesday after Jerome Powell's knockdown punch and it could struggle to get back to its feet.
Two of the three have performed well of late, but there is reason to be wary about chasing strength.
Traders have bet on dovish language ahead of Fed events throughout this year, and each time the Fed has left investors in a trail of tears.
There are a couple technical reasons to think that a short-term dip in stocks produced by Amazon's disappointing results could attract buyers.
However, there are ways to approach the Invesco QQQ Trust despite the collapse of one of the Nasdaq 100's biggest components.