|Day Low/High||23.91 / 24.57|
|52 Wk Low/High||19.21 / 49.00|
CEO McMillon: 'We're accelerating innovation and utilizing technology to shape the future of retail.'
If JD moves back under $23 I'd stop out of the trade and take the loss, but otherwise I want to give this one time to work.
There's an opportunity for investors in a few, small speculative Chinese names. Consider playing the space this way.
Repetition is the key to learning, but sometimes there is only so much you can learn before repetition becomes useless. I'll give you an example. In early 2005, my wife gently tapped me on the shoulder to tell me that the crazy heartburn she'd been ...
Tmall.com -- the world's largest business-to-consumer retail platform -- and continues to gain market share despite competitor's best efforts.
This semiconductor growth stock reports tonight -- here is what to watch and how to play it.
Happy Monday! Here are the business stories that should already be on your radar.
Nobody caters to both the couch potato as well as the pursuit of the experiential lifestyle better than Walt Disney.
Familiar names are leading gains on the first day of trading in 2018.
Investors must consider the power that rests behind China's BATS, the mainland's most-influential companies. While they are private, there is state power behind their tech empires that should not be ignored.
As Amazon sells Chinese cloud hardware assets to comply with new local rules, it's worth looking at just how challenging China has been for U.S. tech giants flying high elsewhere.
The Chinese e-commerce giants saw impressive third-quarter sales growth and even better Singles Day volume growth. A few different trends are giving them a lift.
An uncertain day ended with small gains for benchmark indexes, snapping a two-day losing streak for the Dow Jones Industrial Average and S&P 500.
These GOP tax reform plans limit the deductibility of interest payments.
The saga of how much money you have to spend to drive your car from Hong Kong to China illustrates the state of reform under the Communist Party.
Apple and its suppliers are dragging the market down.
Hang Seng is including more prominent mainland members in its indexes in another step toward international acceptance of Chinese stocks.
Slow markets like this demand a less-is-more approach.
Using Singapore as a starting point, tech companies are expanding rapidly in Southeast Asia, a market of 625 million people. The region is an exciting alternative to slowing Chinese growth.
Although it was the downgrade of China's creditworthiness as a nation that grabbed yesterday's headlines, three dozen companies are also finding it harder or more expensive to borrow.