|Day Low/High||1.41 / 1.49|
|52 Wk Low/High||0.40 / 20.85|
The first short in my basket of worthless/bankrupt companies has bitten the dust this week - Chesepeake Energy . I expect the next shot to be fired by Hertz . There will be many more bankruptcies to come in the oil and gas, non residential real esta...
Let's go over the confluence that allowed us to advance after a brief dip down in the morning.
Japanese company Shionogi developed a noninvasive saliva test for Covid-19 that delivers results in 25 minutes, and could be used on travelers.
These stay-at-home, newbie short-term investors are learning the hard way about gambling on 'bargains' bound to go belly up.
Here are a couple examples of what traders can do to take advantage of those days when stocks take a shellacking.
Hong Kong will have its own tech quartet as of next Thursday; Asian shares don't have the same euphoria as U.S. stocks (yet), and that's a good thing.
The market misread the narrative that there was a cyclical recovery. That equity spike had to come back to earth.
The 'don't fight the Fed' Bulls are going head-to-head with the 'sell the news' bears.
"Admitting a mistake is not a weakness; on the contrary, it shows an openness of your heart. It takes guts to say sorry. Only a strong and well-balanced individual with clarity of mind can do so effortlessly. Taking responsibility for your actions r...
This market is broken, and here's the good news and bad news about trading in it right now.
* The market's leadership is particularly narrow The market is doing its best to confuse everyone. After two days of an upward breadth thrust - we have reverted to a 4-1 negative imbalance of declining issues over advancing issues. More importantly ...
Hertz and Chesapeake remind me of the time I bought a bunch of common stock of Memorex-Telex -- and you can guess how that played out.
Trading stocks that one knows are worthless -- and that even have declared bankruptcy -- because they are rising is a 'fool's errand.'
* In nearly every market cycle, speculation in low-quality, virtually valueless and literally bankrupt stocks, marks a market top * Statewide "shelter at home" orders coupled with the Fed's liquidity injections and commission-free trading (on most p...
Many are saying the market is similar to how it was decades ago, but here's a key difference.
It has been two decades since there was 'bubbly' action like we are seeing now.
Let's look at what's responsible for the incredible rally in the Nasdaq, because it's much more indicative of what's really going on in this market than the endless run in hospitality and travel.
HTZ should not be valued at five bucks and change -- so, here's how I'd play the low-rent name right now.
Fear of missing out on speculative trades and fear of missing out on a positive market trend are driving the action.
It can safely be said that no one saw this course of events coming.
People will still go to work. They just won't carpool and they won't take the train. They will drive.
An unrelenting rise combined with wild small-cap speculation in a difficult economy has market players struggling to understand what's going on.
Profit from 'the changing of the guard' by seeing where things are going, not where they are right now.
The Fed and Treasury are set on avoiding the mistakes that doomed us in the past, and we have to invest for this new market we're in now.
Molson Coors and Anheuser-Busch InBev offer sharp contrasts on how such beverage companies are holding up during the Covid-19-induced downturn.
Retail investors have been outperforming hedge fund managers and institutions, though the verdict is still out on whether the party will last.