|Day Low/High||145.31 / 158.59|
|52 Wk Low/High||97.47 / 178.81|
While Apple did unveil a new Apple Watch Series 5 with a new display, it also dropped its Apple Watch Series 3 to $199, which will open up new markets and likely push those sitting on the fence over. It's also a competitive salvo against Fitbit , Ga...
When the indices aren't offering much opportunity money flows into individual speculative names.
A shortened week still brings key economic numbers and earnings results.
Two other value names, Kulicke & Soffa and FreightCar America, draw mixed reactions after posting results.
The Dow and the S&P 500 closed in the green, but the Nasdaq finished in the red.
Who needs GPS? The company has diversified and is back on investors' radar.
Google and Microsoft's hardware partners had a lot to announce. So did many other companies.
It was another record close for the Dow, its sixth in a row.
These rocket stocks are showing short-term gain catalysts and longer-term growth potential.
Stocks fall in a broad pullback from a recent rally that pushed Wall Street to fresh records.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average ends at a record for its ninth session in a row. That's its longest record-breaking streak in three decades.
Short-sellers are feeling the pressure this year, but you don't have to if you take a look at these four stock that could face short squeezes.
The valuation is too high and the company's automotive business is slowing too fast.
Stocks ended mixed after crude slumped to three-week lows as hopes of an OPEC deal faded.
Analysts (and Doug Kass) just don't get it; AAPL's product launch held all sorts of gems.
U.S. stocks sported slight losses by the middle of the session with trading remaining cautious ahead of the kick-off to the Federal Reserve's annual summit tomorrow.
Uncertainty over the Fed's rate-hike plans led to jittery trading on Monday.
Stock market reacts to earnings reports ahead of the FOMC's afternoon announcement.
Despite a run-up, fundamentals suggest the shares are an attractive income destination.
TheStreet’s Jim Cramer says investors should be a little bit more circumspect of companies that don’t promote women or have them on their boards.