|Day Low/High||155.59 / 159.35|
|52 Wk Low/High||47.53 / 159.59|
FIVE's charts are mostly bearish as the retailer gets set to report quarterly results.
Futures were down overnight after another day of hot trading volumes on Monday, while analysts are bumping up price targets on Amazon.
Amid the sea of news hitting the tape this morning, here's a short list of Upgrades and Downgrades. Upgrades: International Flavors upgraded to Overweight from Equal Weight at Wells Fargo; Target raised to $150 Juniper Networks upgraded to Buy from...
Markets have never had to price in a global economic collapse of this magnitude before. And a very real danger exists for small businesses.
I would posit that when we see the excitement around General Mills and Campbell Soup wane, we'll find more stability in the market.
Shares of FIVE took a dive on Monday after reporting lackluster holiday sales, but I'm still a believer.
How companies talk about tariffs is becoming a defining characteristic going forward.
Plus, checking in on the yield curve, the Put/Call Ratio, political gamesmanship here and abroad, and a handful of tech names.
The company's guidance on tariff's was conservative, but the bottom-line miss may not reflect the larger picture.
These 3 stocks have little overseas exposure and could benefit from dollar strength.
The discount retailer is showing several sell signals into earnings this week.
With years of growth ahead for the company, and with the stock trading well off of its highs, now might be the time to take a look at Five Below.
FIVE could be a key retailer poised to seize on toy sales alongside more traditional retailers.
How long can the retailer continue to open new stores at a pace of 20% annual growth per year?
As Jim Cramer noted,'Nothing is worse than fluid.' That's just how Five Below sees the trade situation.
FIVE could provide a modicum of comfort to retail investors run ragged in recent weeks.
The overall technical condition of this retailer's stock was weak before the earnings announcement, so be alert for further declines ahead.
Here's the problem I see from 10,000 feet.
Can markets go higher? Certainly, but we still need to see higher prices form here on higher volumes in order to confirm that those big kids are playing ball.
Only economists and pundits seem to be worried about a pending crash that might never occur.
A resilient market allows you to buy stocks when they get hammered and do so with some certainty that you won't get your head handed to you.
The bulls may not be doing much but the bears are doing even less.
Starting with Lyft, individual stocks are going to make a comeback. I sense the excitement and the possibilities. But don't leave it to just the IPOs.
The company expects to open more than 20 new international stores in 2019, at least half of those will be in Asia.