|Day Low/High||143.71 / 146.48|
|52 Wk Low/High||67.90 / 154.24|
STMicroelectronics and Sony each appear to be supplying four chips for Apple's latest flagship iPhones. Many other historical iPhone suppliers also make appearances in the latest teardowns.
A trade deal still seems far away, so check your China exposure, again, as earnings season approaches.
Possibly due to worries about the fixed costs attached to their business models, many fab-owning chip suppliers with meaningful growth opportunities are still trading at low valuations.
In areas ranging from operating systems to mobile processors to CPU core designs, the Chinese tech giant is looking for replacements to U.S.-developed tech.
Investors should wait for the tech company's price to fall lower on the broad market decline.
Here are the other companies that will get a boost from pushing the tax on imports to mid-December.
The Chinese government has now demonstrated an ability to control the S&P 500, even at the risk of Chinese domestic capital flight.
Here's what I'm waiting on to get involved today.
It's being reported over at 9to5Mac Report, a rather reputable site that tracks Apple related news that all three 2020 iPhones will support 5G. Not exactly a big revelation mind you but following Nokia results last week that confirm 5G deployments a...
Earlier I touched on Apple shares trading higher pre-market, which is due at least in part to an upgrade on the shares by Raymond James. The upgrade to outperform from market perform also establishes a $250 price target and appears to lean pretty he...
And just why do we have a federal debt ceiling, anyway? An argument for doing away with it.
Good morning folks! As Doug heads off on vacation (something I'll be doing on Saturday myself), I'm sitting in today for him, and I'll be doing so again right before his return. We're in the second real week of the June-quarter earnings season, and ...
Let's check out the charts and indicators.
Skeptics say nothing was resolved with China deal, but they're wrong -- do they know our stock markets have run wild the first half of the year not despite, but because of the endless pessimism?
Assuming that enough of you are either long NVDA, or at least have an interest in the name, let's take a look under the hood, and make a more determined decision here.
As chip stocks gain nearly across the board following numbers from Micron that weren't exactly stellar, it's worth remembering how low valuations for many names had gotten.
With the help of an end-to-end technology approach, Qualcomm continues seeing strong design win activity for its RF chips within phones using its 5G modems.
Talks between Washington and Beijing unlikely to end tariffs, but what would be worse? If the Fed chief dropped his guard on a single tweet.
Broadcom's Huawei mess is at the heart of Trump's disregard for what happens to American businesses.
Dealing with fears around the trade war with China and antitrust investigations, investors should know not only if customers are doing well, but also who a company's customers really are.
The tech giant's reported effort to create a wearable that can detect human emotions shows how it's hardware efforts are swelling, and also its willingness to bet on projects that are far from guaranteed to succeed.
It's far from certain that the Commerce Department plans to subject chip sales to Huawei to government review will lead to a full-blown sales ban.
It's ironic. Had the Chinese let Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Alphabet in, there could have been some massive retaliation for Huawei. But they never did.
Microchip is selling off after providing fresh evidence that trade tensions continue weighing on Chinese demand. Qorvo is rallying after issuing strong guidance on account of share gains and 5G network rollouts.
Chip stocks in general reflect concern about the repercussions of the president's latest threats to impose higher and expanded tariffs on Chinese goods.
For the major indices, Wednesday offered up a dangerous bearish reversal.
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.