|Day Low/High||6.75 / 6.89|
|52 Wk Low/High||5.48 / 13.26|
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.
If the Fed is less of a problem and China is less of a problem, the market can go higher. If both continue to be problems, we go lower.
I tire of hearing that there has been a correction.
There is no magic valuation level that supports high-flying stocks. They are driven by sentiment in both directions.
Trading floors are no different than the arenas that host gladiator games, in this case one that is most liquid survives.
Are GE's charts giving us the same answers as two prescient analysts?
You must hear Nvidia report a good number and you need to hear that Applied Materials won't slash its 2019 forecast.
What seem like very small changes in risk perception lead to relatively large changes in bond prices.
GE's huge debt load must be considered in gauging its true value, which still could go down from here.
What would make this market bottom? I have 5 things that must occur before we do.
Goldman Sachs is down by another $10 this morning but I haven't heard CNBC or any other business news outlet do a story on the stock (its legal problems have been in the news), which has gotten schmeissed over the last month. Instead I am hearing a ...
Late last week I continued to suggest avoiding General Electric's shares - which I have done for several years. I would follow the benchmark GE bond - the 4.418% of 2035 - in order to identify what the market is thinking. Those bonds are trading at ...
Folks clearly have one eye on the exit door and maybe a foot out of it as well.
* Everyone in the business media and on Wall Street seem to have an opinion on every subject * ...Even if they are uninformed! The morning JP Morgan reduced its target price for General Electric to $6/share. I have long been critical of "talking h...
Twilio rises as high as the clouds on Wednesday.
Twilio's new CFO brings a traditional business focus from his time at GE.
Things may pick up in the afternoon -- here is how to play it and what sectors to be wary of.