|Day Low/High||6.74 / 7.49|
|52 Wk Low/High||5.48 / 13.26|
It's not often we see a big weekly pop like this week's, while trend and volume remain muted, practically bearish and oversold.
GE jumped on Monday, but how long can buyout rumors buoy the beleaguered stock?
With each new change at the top, things are going to get better, but it's one person overseeing a crumbling wasteland.
GE's rumored sale of its aviation services unit could be a short-term solution to a long-term problem.
GE could move up relatively easily until the $11.50 area.
The potential $40 billion sale of the company's airplane leasing unit is sending shares upward.
Evidence has been mounting even among the tech giants that stock valuations should be lower based on companies' diminishing growth prospects.
The smart way to panic is to remove any trace of financial systemic risk from your portfolio.
These eight S&P 500 stocks have some of the worst returns year-to-date and represent a diverse roster of promising bounce candidates.
We all know that the FOMC went too far by now. They know it as well. They have to.
GE's downside may finally be appearing.
The rapid rate of asset sales is raising eyebrows on Wall Street.
There's enough evidence that the economy is slowing so the Fed shouldn't move on rates, but some big retail and unemployment numbers say the Fed must raise for certain.
If you're bargain hunting, GE isn't the most attractive offer.
Is a neutral performing stock really a screaming buy trigger?
It takes time for a large corporation to make a turnaround. Things do not happen overnight.
GE announced the firm's plan to establish a new, independent company that will focus on an Internet of Things software portfolio.
The renewed investment accelerates the company's commitment to industrial internet of things technology.
GE is a classic example of what is wrong with much of the investment "wisdom" on traditional Wall Street.
It always pays to see if anything has changed.
This year I plan on naming 12 that are most interesting and will roll them out four at a time.
This fear and volatility, if it continues, will make tax-loss selling season even more interesting.
The real risk for Deutsche shareholders isn't a balance sheet blow-up, it is a continuing fade into oblivion.
The outcome of this weekend will be binary, taking the markets sharply higher or lower.