|Day Low/High||54.56 / 55.71|
|52 Wk Low/High||33.49 / 74.20|
We're seeing lots of companies snapping up their peers, and the market is applauding.
Shares of the enterprise software provider have not made much of a base since a big decline in early August, so it's best to avoid the stock for now.
Plus, defense contractors remain stocks to own as geopolitical risk isn't going away.
The networking giant was reportedly willing to pay much more than $7 billion for infrastructure and app monitoring software firm Datadog, which delivered a strong IPO on Thursday.
Software firms trading well below their 52-week highs are increasingly proving to be popular M&A and activist targets. Here's a look at some other names that could potentially draw interest.
Let's check the charts and indicators of NEWR before jumping in with a possible purchase.
Here's why these companies do well in a choppy environment.
Let's check out the charts and indicators.
They might be the best tech stocks to own going from now until the end of the year.
With Microsoft about to post earnings, we took a look back at when Jim Cramer called the Cloud Kings, the new FAANG.
Cloud stocks, unlike most of tech, are less exposed to Chinese revenue and tariffs.
But let's forget about the aggregate for a second. This is Mad Money not Mad Trade.
In a talk with TheStreet, IBM Cloud Platform CTO Jason McGee argues the company has some unique strengths in a very competitive cloud infrastructure market.
The groups that are winners will stay winners as long as interest rates maintain their downward trajectory.
The optimism about trade with China is what truly inspires a rally like today coupled with a benign route for rates to go higher.
There are lessons and profits to be gained from studying Warren Buffett's misses.
Let's review our usual list of three charts and suggest a strategy for this stock.
It's important to spend time in California to understand what's coming in technology.
Intercontinental Exchange feels like false breakout; New Relic needs some attention.
Jim Cramer said a company doesn't have to go private to survive in retail during the age of Amazon. Instead, it's all about utilizing the right resources.