|Day Low/High||22.56 / 24.31|
|52 Wk Low/High||10.89 / 59.28|
I'd either wait for a breakout or retracement because we're stuck in technical limbo after today's gap higher.
Target is appropriately addressing tariff concerns.
Target is shining while the stars of many retail stocks dim.
The economy will never function normally, or at least in a more sustainable, healthy way until repairing the yield curve is accomplished.
Target CEO Brian Cornell is doing everything better -- from the stores, to the systems, to the customer acquisition, to the convenience.
Keep your eye on these names. Here's what to look for.
I don't see the appeal in HD, and KSS just disappointed in a big way.
Is the temporary license granted for U.S. exports to Huawei part of the ongoing attempt to reach a trade deal -- or is it early stages of what might end up as a protracted cold war?
It's a key week for retail stocks, with these four well-known names all set to post quarterly results.
I really see the dividend payment as the only reason any investor would want an equity stake in this name.
The retailer turned in stronger-than-expected first-quarter earnings, but also noted that gross margins contracted.
Days like this are reminders of how important short-selling can be to an up market.
The combination of growing dividends along with simultaneous share buybacks can be powerful.
It has become almost too onerous to own something that could be in Amazon's crosshairs.
The U.S. economy is doing okay, but not great, and you can see that in a number of sectors.
We have to hope they are given a better chance to tell their story than they were Wednesday.
Starting with Lyft, individual stocks are going to make a comeback. I sense the excitement and the possibilities. But don't leave it to just the IPOs.
If Mr. Market defies my protestations and continues moving higher, I suspect there is a ketchup (catch-up) trade in retail stocks: * The group is deeply out of favor and its relative and absolute performance is obscene * The weak fundamentals are fa...
Kohl's is well positioned to meet both the needs of the debt-strapped consumer and the desire of investors for attractive dividend yields.
It would make little sense to take a step backward into bricks and mortar when consumer trends are so clearly shifting toward online purchases.
As AMZN's pop-up store experiment comes to a close, they're pursuing a variety of projects that require physical locations.
Most notable Tuesday were a few pockets of speculative action in small-cap China-related names and some of the cannabis plays.
There are signs in the market that the talks may not be going as well as thought, or at least that some believe that Trump thinks he has the upper hand.
I'd consider a small upside trade with a risk equal to reward and favoring the historical action.