|Day Low/High||131.94 / 133.62|
|52 Wk Low/High||101.42 / 147.20|
Let's get a cold one from the refrigerator and look at the charts again.
The group has turned around in recent months, and signs of a top have yet to emerge.
As hedge funds are forced to unwind tech positions, here is how to play the rotation.
PepsiCo recently beat on earnings expectations but the future may not be in soda for them -- its just may be in seltzer. And we had our own millennial taste test to see how the company's Bubly stacks up. Watch!
Earnings have been strong, and analysts will soon start to concentrate more on actual weakness than shadow-boxing weakness.
These blue chips pay shareholders handsomely in the form of dividends and share buybacks.
This is likely to be quickly forgotten again and the focus turn to earnings.
The company's strong quarter should scare the Dickens out of the naysayers.
The DJIA and S&P 500 had some decent gains, but breadth was negative with about 3,230 to 3,600 losers.
If second quarter's results are any indication, Pepsi is not letting consumers' changing tastes slow it down.
The soft-drink giant is up some 4% on good earnings. Here's a three-part call play on the move.
Second-quarter results were good enough to make PEP a safe haven for those looking to park some cash.
Alphabet is sitting on a gem in Waymo. Here's what one well-known analyst had to say on the business.
Let's go to our game plan that's filled not just with earnings but with key data from both the U.S. and China.
We are supposed to be having tremendous wage pressure and we aren't.
It's Friday, so why not talk about some Wall Street rumors. There is life beyond the U.S. trade war with China.
Our GLUM Index stocks will be hit hard by this trade war.
Fed signals more rate hikes than expected, putting a hold on the equities markets for now.
When rotations slow or pause, investors return to the new classics.
A potential 'opening up' of North Korea could be a needle mover for these names.
These names have reliably paid dividends for at least 25 years.
The markets ought to be surging with the drop in interest rates and oil, but traders are fearful instead.