|Day Low/High||156.52 / 158.68|
|52 Wk Low/High||119.60 / 170.64|
As Treasury heads for longer-dated issuance and names like PTON run higher on earnings, selloffs late in the trading day continue.
Despite the dramatic and highly negative decline in economic activity that forced algos to hit the markets from above, enough portfolio managers faded that move to lessen its impact.
Look for weaknesses in companies like these that can provide solutions to today's pressing issues.
I would not take an equity stake without messing around with net basis through the sale of what look to me to be well placed options mean to force profit taking, and/or adding at advantageous discounts.
The charts of TMO are positive.
The company needs to continue to reduce debt and strengthen its balance sheet.
Prices appear to be losing upward momentum and overbought when using the stochastic indicator, so caution is in order.
For this science and technology company, it's hard to see a pattern that justifies going long right away.
Despite getting hit with allegations last week, General Electric still has name, history and size.
And just why do we have a federal debt ceiling, anyway? An argument for doing away with it.
Here are my five rules for handling earnings season.
Those long on DHR should continue to hold, risking a close below $135 -- around $185 is a potential upside price target.
Negative political pressure is being felt in an overbearing way on the entire healthcare sector.
Monday was a demonstration of pretty much everything analysts can throw at stocks to get you out while the getting is still good.
Time could run out before Larry Culp can complete his turnaround plan at GE.
GE stock hasn't solved its free cash flow conundrum, and might not for some time, says a key analyst.
One of General Electric's biggest liabilities will be outlined on Thursday.
If we can advance without China then who the heck knows where we can go with it.
Just because the stock is still down substantially from its all-time highs doesn't mean that it is still 'cheap'.
The question for us though becomes is this, or when is, the right time for investors to create some value for themselves?
What we have seen of late from a number of chip producers really might be interpreted as pre-recessionary.
Let's go over the charts and indicators for a good entry point and risk level.
Insiders buy for only one reason -- to make money.
CEO Larry Culp's belt tightening has shares seesawing as earnings miss and the dividend is cut.
Danaher reports its ninth straight earnings beat.
It's time for the central bank to show the same level of concern for their misplaced aggression.