|Day Low/High||70.26 / 71.79|
|52 Wk Low/High||25.51 / 71.96|
Stocks finished the day with minor gains, despite being down most of Tuesday amid the threat of a possible December interest rate hike.
It's going to be harder to find winners in the months ahead, but the positive person unearths them.
In 2015, only 9 companies have been able to come to market with debt yielding 12% or more.
Stocks slid, on track for their fifth down day, as the downbeat mood over the likelihood of a December hike continued into another session.
For Tuesday November 10, TheStreet highlights the remainder of the companies reporting financial results as the earnings season trails off.
There will reports from Macy's, Kohl's and Nordstrom.
For the week of November 9, TheStreet awaits quarterly results from WhiteWave Foods (WWAV), Dish Network (DISH), Priceline (PCLN), Cisco Systems (CSCO), Macy's (M), Kohl's (KSS), Viacom (VIAB) and more.
These three sectors hang in the balance of the FOMC's decision.
Here are two housing plays with a strong foundation: D.R. Horton and Home Depot.
Worries over China's unstable economy pushed U.S. stocks lower on Tuesday.
Housing construction jumped to pre-recession highs and gave homebuilders a boost on Tuesday.
There are some good buying ideas among these stocks.
Good news for renter-focused REITs, bad for homebuilders.
U.S. stocks opened higher Tuesday as the Federal Reserve begins its 2-day meeting today on the economy and interest rates.
Two tech companies in Jim Cramer's charitable trust report as well.
Shares of homebuilder Lennar (LEN) ended Wednesday's trading day with a gain of over 4 percent, making it TheStreet's Move of the Day.
This week we'll see about nine companies reporting that are worth paying attention to.
Margins continue to be hurt by incentives and concessions.
Homebuilders Standard Pacific (SPF) and Ryland Group (RYL) surged on Monday on news the two had agreed to merge to form a combined company with a market cap of $5.2B.
Stocks plummeted on stronger economic data which exacerbated fears the Federal Reserve will hike interest rates sooner than expected.
New starts rise may be more of a snap back than sustainable upturn.