|Day Low/High||79.24 / 82.00|
|52 Wk Low/High||23.79 / 80.99|
Let's look at the many positive story lines out there -- which having nothing to do with the Fed -- and what they mean for investors.
Do you know any business leaders? None of them are going to like the idea of higher corporate taxes. None of them.
Just like you have to know how to read a room, you have to know how to read a tape and this tape screams 'I'm not done yet.'
Let's analyze the technical signals from L Brands, American Eagle Outfitters and Gap Inc.
In which we discuss the seven heavenly ways to make money and the seven sins to watch for.
I will come back to these names over and over again as we are now in the sweet spot for many.
When Nvidia reports after the bell Wednesday, I'll be focused on three key things.
For a patient investor looking for a potential home run over the next 18 months, WTER checks off a lot of boxes.
On a down day like this, you might want to bail. But instead of submitting to your emotions, aim your cash at these stocks.
If you want to clean up, then look at the hygiene trend -- and these numbers from Reckitt Benckiser and Procter & Gamble.
Let's check out both the stocks that are going strong -- even without a stimulus -- and what I call the nascent bull markets.
An outlet mall in Western Pennsylvania may be a sample of one, but it showed some encouraging retail activity amid the pandemic.
As almost of the retailers have reported, we have to point out there are so many new winners that could have staying power.
Has the Fed created bubbles, or pockets better set up for success in this post modern world?
These names are showing both technical and quantitative deterioration.
Expect more fiscal and monetary support and don't expect a full return to previous economic activity for quite some time.
Don't just follow the herd, time your exits and entrances well -- even if it is a big player like Warren Buffett that is leading the charge.
I think the quarantine has gone too far, with unintended consequences that will be tallied later.
The pizza company delivers, but retailers that can't stay open, won't pay rent, hitting real estate investment trusts.
We keep hearing about Macy's, J.C. Penney, Kohl's and others who are in trouble -- well here's why.
I don't think it would be too much of a stretch to imagine that too many investors, or citizens for that matter, will mind seeing March 2020 head on out of here.
Investors are wise to take a wait-and-see approach amid store closures, furloughs, social distancing and other measures in response to the outbreak.
Traders and investors need to focus on stocks that bottom first and show promise for a recovery.
As we face an unprecedented decline in demand, now we must determine which companies can support their dividends, and stave off crushing cash woes.