|Day Low/High||96.32 / 97.86|
|52 Wk Low/High||73.91 / 108.80|
Almost by stealth, this company dominates the future.
It's a wonder to me how split this market really is.
It's pretty normal to have profit-taking after such a strong first quarter.
The stock has started to rally since early December.
The money is flowing, just not in the buckets that expect to catch it.
With consumers trading content ownership for subscriptions in greater numbers, a game-download service for Xbox One users could prove successful.
But Target doesn't, which is clear when comparing their earnings.
Today's rally is less-Trump, more-earnings; but don't get too cocky.
The stocks of companies that show good fundamentals are a buy, not a sell.
A new report suggests revenue from mobile app stores grew faster in 2016 than in 2015. Apple, aided by soaring Chinese sales, drove a large chunk of it.
Teeth, pets, video games, eating at home are evidence of strong theses.
Capital spending numbers are terrible, because executives are unsure what to do.
With Netflix, Domino's, apps and lots of other options, why leave the house?
If investing is like a horserace, you can change horses in the middle of the race.
U.S. stocks move lower as a relief rally over the Federal Reserve's patience on raising interest rates runs out of steam.
The daily chart is probably the greater area of concern.
The red-hot title is offering unprecedented opportunities in mobile gaming.
Nintendo’s momentum could pull sales away from competing publishers.
The SEC essentially has told companies not to bury their GAAP results in press releases and on earnings calls, and the effects could be dramatic.
With all due respect to Fed watchers, it should be a stock picker's delight this week.
Both the daily and weekly charts are strong, so go long EA.
Retailer GameStop was feeling the effects Friday.
U.S. stocks were in decline as a rare quarterly miss from Walt Disney pulled the Dow lower.
Jim Cramer says one way to get exposure to Disney's success without owning the stock is to buy Hasbro.
Wall Street undervalues studios, but overvalues everything else.