|Day Low/High||5.29 / 5.40|
|52 Wk Low/High||4.60 / 9.07|
The White House has issued assurances that it is not about to delist Chinese companies from U.S. markets, but it wouldn't be a stretch to see state-owned enterprises come under fire.
The Administration cannot force utilities to burn more coal when the power sector is at an inflection point.
The United States risks kicking off a trade war with China over its decision to initiate a "dumping" claim against Chinese aluminum producers without the industry asking it to do so.
Chinese stocks have sold off rapidly since early last week, a reaction to government reforms in a market where policy can change overnight. Investors need to watch this momentum-driven market for short-term weakness.
The recent Moody's downgrade of China's credit score masks the price increases and operating profits that some debt-heavy members of China Inc. are pushing through.
Investors are two-faced when it comes to China. It's all good until it's very bad. Are things about to get ugly again as debt mounts and reforms drag on?
Investors should look to stocks that serve the all-powerful Chinese consumer.
After yesterday's look at 8 stocks that could pop higher next year, here are some names that might be best left alone, or shorted, in 2017.
The AIIB is now on the verge of beginning to announce intended projects.
Marek Fuchs, senior contributing analyst at TheStreet, talks Apple/Alcoa smartphone/smelters again.
Marek Fuchs, senior contributing analyst at TheStreet, draws an Alcoa/Apple parallel.
Marek Fuchs, senior contributing analyst at TheStreet, warns RIMM traders of Waterloo.
Marek Fuchs, senior contributing analyst at TheStreet, beats up Alcoa's "beat."
Marek Fuchs, senior contributing analyst at TheStreet, opens the curtain on Alcoa.
Financial manipulation in the metal's physical market benefits neither consumers nor producers.