|Day Low/High||21.91 / 22.50|
|52 Wk Low/High||11.87 / 41.14|
I'm adding to dividend names that have shown consistency in troubled waters.
Companies are adjusting their supply lines, but both the U.S. and Chinese administrations are feeling the heat.
But a plummet in oil signals a global synchronized downturn, and we will not be immune.
SHAK beat expectations for both EPS and revenue, but same-store sales decreased. Here is how I would play it.
With no position it may be easier to look at the updated charts of SLB this morning.
It becomes difficult for me to tell you where to run in these markets...
This game is as much about sticking to one's designated set of disciplines as it is about having good ideas.
Adobe released new guidance for the rest of this year and 2019. With 20% growth in the cards, this name is a buy.
In short, the energy sector needs a core place in most portfolios.
Straying from these names could land you in quicksand as the 4th quarter begins.
Fool me once but then stay fooled and may be you get it right?
EOG has a business formula that makes it an outstanding choice relative to its peers.
China's latest round of sanctions is about to make the pain real for many energy names.
This at-the-money, long call shooter is high risk, so use discretionary capital.
Micron Technology, Intel and Lam Research are good buys on this heat in semiconductors.
The quality of stock performance is once again important.
A new positive cycle for the beleaguered oil field services industry could release the pent-up value in Schlumberger.
SLB doesn't look like it has much downside risk, but it may not be a mover in the near term.
SLB has continued its pattern of higher lows from November to December to early April, June and now in July.
At roughly $70 a barrel, NYSE trader Kenny Polcari, a managing director at O'Neil Securities, thinks oil is "fairly priced."
This market is all about being opportunistic.
There's isn't enough oil in the world because large nations aren't drilling, according to TheStreet's founder and Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer.
With all the attention-grabbing headlines out there, don't forget about the Treasury auction, CPI data and these other critical issues.
TheStreet's founder and Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer typically doesn't like oil leadership and prefers leadership by finanicals stocks.
Try this out-of-the-money, bullishly biased, long-call shooter in this sometimes-volatile sector on XLE's breakout potential.
I like the way things are shaping up.
It is not too late to buy oil companies that are spending to find more petroleum -- and servicers like Schlumberger that are also set to benefit.