|Day Low/High||5.75 / 6.48|
|52 Wk Low/High||3.12 / 27.89|
The 'toy' company is just too cheap and attractive, right now; plus, those pot stocks are looking to be in a funk.
I'd say the action of the past month indicates a short-term bottom is now in place and the next move is higher.
Investors are punishing the seller of pop culture products because of a stock offering by two huge shareholders, which is creating an options play.
The Saudi Aramco and WeWork deals are postponed, thankfully, but there is another bad trend emerging that's worth watching.
The iconic retailer is late on strategy for Chinese import tariffs, short on expectations, and falling in numbers.
Funko stock is not expensive even after a beat and raise. Why is that?
FIVE could be a key retailer poised to seize on toy sales alongside more traditional retailers.
Two companies are in the auto industry and the third makes fun pop-culture products.
This niche market should continue to do well while a small number of films and shows dominate theaters and TV.
The charts may be headed up on Funko, the maker of bobbleheads and other pop culture kitsch, but the relatively new company has little trading history to go on.
I'm an advocate of owning shares, so this would be positioned around a long position.
Eight of these 11 trade ideas are in the green, with a few big winners.
The charts have definitely turned weak, making new lows for the move down from an early September zenith.
I still believe these products will be a big holiday seller along with the Funko evergreen products.
Let's take a hard left and head into retail speculation. What tie-ups could change the fortunes of a few names in 2019? Here are three that I see: 1) Potential Target: Funko Potential Buyer: Hasbro Logic: Funko is a toy manufacturer that's focused o...
FNKO's price action is some of the strongest in the entire market over the past four months.
I could see this name getting scooped up by a larger toy seller like Hasbro or Mattel.
Starbucks just laid a big fat egg with Its earnings.
Funko products have a cult following around the globe. In effect, they are more than just toys -- they are pop culture collectibles. TheStreet talks with Funko CEO Brian Mariotti about the company's future now that it's a public company.