Is HOOD walking into the public spotlight with a bulls-eye on its back before it gets a chance to prove itself?
After being burned by Beijing, many U.S. investors are rightfully left wondering about their China-linked holdings.
Chinese regulators do not care how much stock market destruction they cause in the process of imposing these rules.
Chinese EV makers fit the profile perfectly of companies subject to future data scrutiny by the Chinese Communist Party.
Strong performance has pushed the Singapore state investor's assets to record levels. But its cross-border scope is increasingly difficult to maintain.
Any selling of these stocks based on short to medium term potential for antitrust litigation could probably be a trade if one is savvy enough.
Plus, China's central bank plans to cut its Reserve Ratio Requirement and Wells Fargo looks to exit a business line.
A temporary halt in deliveries of the aircraft maker's 787 Dreamliner should not be cause for concern among shareholders.
Seasonally adjusted data, always suspect, has never meant less than now, when there really is no historical comparison -- to anything
Chinese companies looking to list overseas are contending with pressure from U.S. and Chinese regulators, with it impossible to satisfy both.
Thirteen Chinese tech firms have been told to change their ways by stopping anticompetitive practices and getting licenses for consumer credit.
Thursday's actions by the U.S. on Russia highlight how crypto makes it much easier for despots to avoid the impact of sanctions.
The Hong Kong government wants to change public-record rules in a way that encourages fraud and abuse.
Here's what has me nervous now.
I fully expect some new regulation to come down from the market action of the past two weeks.
The fundamentals of the cannabis industry continue to improve.
This looks like consolidation after a big run rather than a major shift in market character.
Was Monday's price action much ado about nothing?
The risk is that all the gains since March could be wiped out.
My feeling is that if one is into speculation, one can trade names like BABA.
Household debt in South Korea stands at 100% of GDP as Koreans borrow like mad to buy stocks in a red-hot market where short selling is banned.
An act to improve the accounting compliance of foreign U.S.-listed companies doesn't mention China, and doesn't need to.
The plan is to take off what was a successful trade and reduce the risk, leaving an investment in place somewhat composed of 'house money'.
There are three key reasons to think next year won't be a good as this year has been for the tech giants.
The popularity of special purpose acquisition companies has gotten the attention of the SEC, and now we have questions over FMCI's merger.
While I like getting involved in volatility, I don't see any edge here, only the potential to see things go ... rolling down hill.
Lenders to the Nasdaq-listed jewelry maker reportedly have discoverd that 83 tons of gold used to borrow billions appear to be copper alloy bars.
Cannabis player came under scrutiny for number of store licenses in state.
While the president is pushing coal, this corporate giant is stepping up to cut the carbon cord.
Shares of the shoe and apparel maker are reacting to reduced revenue guidance and word of government investigations into its accounting practices.