|Day Low/High||242.41 / 250.41|
|52 Wk Low/High||221.47 / 286.72|
Investors must understand that the narrative around trade with China has evolved as the two sides work on a 'Phase One' mini-trade deal, but this is about much more than that.
The uptrend that technicians would have confirmed as late as last Wednesday, or even Thursday around mid-day, is now clearly a market in correction.
Let's check the charts and indicators.
The selloff in Alphabet presents opportunity, and I think this cash machine is ripe for a small long position.
Things may pick up in the afternoon -- here is how to play it and what sectors to be wary of.
Straying from these names could land you in quicksand as the 4th quarter begins.
For most of this year the market has been led by growth stocks.
Analyst downgrades and mind-boggling P/E ratios do not matter in this current market.
It is all about perception, and here are strong names to pick up on market weakness.
When chartists look for the next market leaders they often go to stocks that have held up the best during corrections.
The crash of oil will only accelerate the move.
Know what? Everyone else who manufactures autos can design and deliver electric vehicles.
Maybe inverse and/or leveraged positions are perverse in nature.
It is incredibly healthy to see so many stocks so strong, from so many sectors.
Medtronic, Abbott Labs and Becton Dickinson appear to be offering buying opportunities.
Let's play out what's allowing our markets to fly: Earnings.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer weighs in on Becton Dickinson BDX, Kimberly Clark KMB, Caterpillar CAT, Chipotle CMG, 3M and the possibility of a government shutdown.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer weighs in on Becton Dickinson's BDX purchase of Bard BCR for $24 billion.
Bard was shopped to BD as an acquisition target about 15 years ago
Here are five things you must know for Monday, April 24.
We ought to open our eyes to what we don't care about, to what's still made here.
Their overseas business has been carrying them.
The S&P may be treading water, but some of Wall Street's biggest stocks are teetering on the edge of breakout territory.
There are nearly too many surging sectors to count.