|Day Low/High||726.33 / 741.07|
|52 Wk Low/High||501.11 / 895.93|
Plus, the Chinese government raised $4 billion in dollar bonds on Tuesday, borrowing on the cheap from the international community.
Now is when you either take profits or acknowledge the run happened without you, so the next best play is to watch for a pullback.
While the big guns meet at the White House about the global chip shortage, the president and these companies are approaching this all wrong.
Semiconductors are used in cars, computers and even high-tech grills. The problem is China's appetite is also insatiable -- and Taiwan is stuck in the middle.
Also, there's reason to turn J&J's one shot jab into a two shot vaccine just like the rest.
The current memory up-cycle still has a ways to go. And with Micron's stock having tread water for several months, its risk/reward looks compelling.
Let's look at the many positive story lines out there -- which having nothing to do with the Fed -- and what they mean for investors.
Here comes the beginning of the end for digital assets meant to act as currency outside of national or global money supplies.
Among other things, Intel disclosed weak server CPU sales figures and shared more details about its plans to battle TSMC and Samsung in the foundry market.
Financial markets are telling us something, so it seems.
The chip giant is clearly thinking big under new CEO Pat Gelsinger. But a turnaround will take time to pull off.
Let's hope for Intel's sake that CEO Pat Gelsinger has a successful homecoming.
Plus, semiconductor equipment manufacturers heat up while stock market volume isn't what it seems.
Plus, a look at the unusual chart pattern of Chegg Inc. and what it may mean.
Buy the best and leave the rest to those who don't know better.
European markets have been slumping for years, but the time for those countries to shine again may finally be around the corner.
Next week the June quarter earnings season maelstrom kicks off with 115 companies, including 32 S&P 500 constituents, reporting their latest quarterly results. In recent days we've seen a number of companies up their outlook for the quarter but we'v...
For now, chip equipment makers are still mostly seeing strong orders. But COVID-19 lockdowns and softer chip demand are potential headwinds.
Boeing's new estimate for the FAA's signing off on returning the 737 MAX to commercial skies has been pushed out until summer, June or July? Is that really that bad? Perhaps... this is a positive.
Almost 200 companies are slated to report quarterly results, including 43 S&P 500 constituents.
There's still some value to be found in the sector. But a lot of the easy money has definitely been made.
The Fed is doing this right. Let me repeat... the Fed is not screwing this up.
Much of it occurs when someone jumps the gun, deciding that the headlines must be traded without any knowledge of what is underneath them.
Preventing the U.S. dollar from appreciating too aggressively while repairing credit conditions are 'job freaking one'.
China reported positive data, bolstering markets. Netflix had a beat on earnings, but faces fierce competition ahead. CSX is a thing of beauty.
A published report said that TSM has seen orders for 7nm chips ramp higher.
Are the semis right, and the bottom has been reached, or are the industrials right, and there is another leg down to come?