|Day Low/High||117.62 / 118.95|
|52 Wk Low/High||104.86 / 152.95|
International Flavors & Fragrances is a top-quality name that now sits near a four-year low, despite being poised to set new earnings-per-share records this year and next.
Steadily, the once-revered markets of Brazil, Russia, India and China have become hazardous places to do business.
The Chinese currency, the yuan, was permitted on Monday to smash through what has been considered to be the important psychological level of 7 to 1.
Investors on the hunt for safe-haven stocks need to be wary of dividend yields that look too good to be true.
Here's what investors should be watching this week.
Let's check those charts and technical indicators in light of the negative reaction to their latest numbers.
China trade discussions will continue to be a key driver in Wednesday's market action.
Nvidia and Coca-Cola are just two names set to report. Here's what to key in on.
Falling markets are a good time to check out bargains like high-quality, but little-followed Sensient Technologies.
And keep in mind that earnings season is not over, and there's enough juice left to impact the marketplace.
There was a shift to buying the name in September, but traders should wait for more strength before jumping in.
Argus Research details 24 stocks likely to be impacted, one way or the other, by trade wars and tariffs.
Let's look at the charts again to see how things look now.
It's important to know the difference between broken stocks and broken companies.
IFF combines a growing and seemingly reliable dividend with potential capital appreciation.
All I can say is the TVIX better go up Thursday or an awful lot of stocks are going to higher.
These names look poised to benefit from consumers' shift toward healthier meals and Internet food shopping.
You can't have a consumer business without thinking of what they want.
The Saudi Arabian economy needs to rebalance away from oil.
All the great stocks have artificial intelligence and e-commerce in common.
Sonic's same-store sales decline is yet another signal that quick-service restaurants are not so tasty.
Markets are finally coming to grips with the disconnect between the domestic economy, earnings expectations and valuations.