|Day Low/High||146.32 / 153.05|
|52 Wk Low/High||46.56 / 150.97|
On Friday, Marriott International finalized its $13 billion acquisition of Starwood Hotels, creating the world's largest hotel company.
An increase of 59,000 leisure and hospitality jobs last month is boosting stocks across the industry.
We take a technical look at the stocks investors love to hate.
More than half of outstanding shares of some of these companies are held short though it's not always clear why.
Is the post Great Recession recovery in the U.S. hotel industry nearing an end?
Two developments this week call into question whether the lodging industry's post-recession rebound finally is coming to an end.
Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide is a hospitality giant, boasting 650 hotels in 70 countries.
A massive rally in crude oil wasn't enough to push Wall Street to close out on a good note.
Jim Cramer is keeping a close eye on Marriott International's vote on Friday about its looming acquisition of Starwood Hotels.
Both companies reaffirmed their commitment to the merger.
U.S. stocks closed with just modest gains for the day, but they built on top of a solid week to end at 2016 highs.
The "Chinese communists" at Anbang probably walked away from their Starwood offer because they were getting too much publicity.
U.S. nonfarm payrolls increased by 215,000 in March, topping analyst expectations.
Move clears the way for Marriott to complete its purchase of Starwood.
Susquehanna is bullish on Marriott with or without a Starwood deal, reiterating a Positive rating and raising its price target.
U.S. stocks had a lazy start to the week after the three-day Easter weekend, securing a mixed close in an undecided session.
U.S. indices are having mixed results as crude prices fall in trading Monday.
The hotel bidding war probably won't be slowing down any time soon.
The Chinese insurer is reportedly facing pushback on its $13.16B bid for Starwood and a separate deal to buy hotels from Blackstone, potentially limiting its ability to counter Marriott's offer.
The deal values Starwood at about $13.6 billion.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer questions if Starwood Hotels did everything it could to get the best price for its shareholders.
U.S. stocks kicked off a shortened trading week slightly to the downside as oil prices lost steam on supply concerns.
As always, it was good filling in for Doug Kass this Friday. I think this is one of the few times in the last few months where the market actually ended up for the day. Hope this is a start to a new trend! A lot of lively back and forth today as wel...
TheStreet's Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer thinks China-based Anbang is going to be successful in acquitting Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide.
U.S. stocks gained steam on Friday as oil prices broke $41 a barrel, hitting a new 2016 high.
The rise of the sharing economy shouldn’t faze traditional hotel chains, especially when it comes to millennials, according one expert.
Just two weeks ahead of Marriott's shareholder meeting to approve its tie-up with Starwood, a lurking Chinese bidder stepped on its toes Monday.
Marriott already has a $12.2 billion bid for Starwood that awaits shareholder approval.