|Day Low/High||103.16 / 110.42|
|52 Wk Low/High||48.18 / 197.50|
The market's catalyst had everything to do with the virus... optimism that humankind might stuff that scourge back into Pandora's box.
Amazon.com, Beyond Meat and Qualcomm are the three stocks that are worth stalking.
Beyond Meat is rising after a partnership with Pepsi was announced. Let's check the charts.
Overall the action is relatively mild, which is quite healthy after the chaotic 'flash crash' that occurred yesterday.
Has Thursday's rally made a significant change to the charts?
Salesforce.com and Beyond Meat appear to be on sale and are presenting interesting trade setups that are worth tracking.
Long histories of annual dividend increases make Hormel Foods and McCormick & Co. attractive income plays.
The better-living 'dividend derby' is on, and here's how several names stack up.
BYND didn't offer formal guidance though did focus on the unpredictability of Covid-19 and its impact on food services.
What the Nasdaq experienced Monday is known not just as an 'Outside Day,' but an 'Outside Reversal,' and these can be dangerous.
Let's see how the charts are positioned after earnings Monday.
BYND appears to have finished its downside correction, so here's what to do now.
Can corporate America grow sales for the fourth quarter? Then answer a question with a question.
Just take the three most obvious letters in FAANG -- Facebook, Apple, and Netflix -- they were all ideas from my children.
I like the idea of attacking this with a low-cost butterfly.
A fresh look at the charts is in order.
Let's check out both the stocks that are going strong -- even without a stimulus -- and what I call the nascent bull markets.
Just as we saw with pot stocks, if you play shares strictly because they're going up, you're likely to get burnt.
Beyond Meat is the name most people know, but a merged Tattooed Chef and Canada's Modern Meat are worth consideration.
Plus, Disney will report earnings after Tuesday's close amid big challenges and Chicago Fed President Charles Evans' blunt economic assessment.