|Day Low/High||53.42 / 54.25|
|52 Wk Low/High||42.40 / 60.50|
Following company news, a sell stop just below $51 looks like a good idea right now.
The bond market is running the show? The answer would be... as much if not more than anything else... again.
Outlining Okta's earnings prospects on Wednesday is a tale of tempting TAM and troublesome valuation.
CRM shouldn't be sagging with the broader tech sector.
Cannabis companies -- like any other firm -- rely on software to help handle sales and the keep the books in order, and it turns out just five are dominant players in the scene.
Plus, Intel results crush expectations and Starbucks solidifies its comeback.
Here are my five rules for handling earnings season.
But trading calls and puts in Amazon requires you to know your risk tolerance big-time.
A subset of tech is expensive, as well as tech IPOs, but the majority of sectors are far from overvalued.
Oracle tells investors it can regain the crown it once held among enterprises and end-users, but some aren't so sure.
The software giant stopped breaking out cloud revenue last year, and the numbers it just shared suggest the revenue growth rate for its applications software business slowed last quarter.
Tech giant's earnings prove it's a reigning power in the cloud, but now may not be the time to chase the stock.
Oracle has been flying sideways for a while, but could it take off again with new partnerships and initiatives?
The bearish alignment of indicators makes Thursday price strength a bit surprising.
Thanks to strong secular growth trends and perhaps also share gains against major rivals, Adobe and Salesforce are both reporting very strong growth for their marketing software segments.
Plus, many market players don't wait for the Federal Open Market Committee's latest announcement to jump in, and President Trump's latest Xi tweet gooses equities.
Between the Tableau deal and last year's purchase of MuleSoft, Salesforce is betting big on the long-term opportunity presented by data integration and analytics.
During an interview, Anaplan CEO Frank Calderoni argued his firm's software has a lot of room to displace the use of spreadsheets for business planning work, and is better-suited for the needs of large enterprises than "point solutions."
While Salesforce's valuation spells a limited margin of error, the company's execution still looks rock-solid and enterprise software spending trends remain healthy.
When traders are flailing and investors are drowning, examples work best to illustrate what happens before a bottom is reached.
Like IBM, Larry Ellison's company has begun leaning heavily on layoffs and stock buybacks to boost its EPS in the face of little-to-no revenue growth. It has also relied heavily on M&A over the years to boost sales growth.
Warren Buffett is rightly regarded as a genius investor, but traders shouldn't try to time his picks.
Alphabet is awaiting word today on whether the U.S. Supreme Court will hear its appeal of a $9 billion copyright lawsuit filed by tech rival Oracle Corp.
Azure and Office 365 were far from the only Microsoft businesses to show good top-line momentum last quarter.
Elliott Management thinks SAP can significantly grow its EPS with the help of cost cuts and buybacks. A comparison of SAP's margin profile with Oracle and Microsoft's suggests it's right.