|Day Low/High||182.18 / 186.83|
|52 Wk Low/High||90.17 / 199.96|
The market may be down but, once again, the decline's about the White House getting re-tough on China.
Adjustments people and companies have made due to the pandemic are likely to outlast the virus in some measure, and those firms that don't adapt face trouble.
Target and Walmart have become online grocery destinations, which could be an advantage even after the pandemic loses steam.
Expect more fiscal and monetary support and don't expect a full return to previous economic activity for quite some time.
Picking through the companies that either maintained or boosted their dividends, we would find a few of these characteristics.
Let's take a moment to acknowledge how stupid something like sell in May really is, especially this year because it's turning out to be a pivotal month in the U.S. economy.
Our government made businesses insolvent to conquer a disease it can't conquer, and now solid businesses that could have thrived, that could have been the next Walmart for all we know, are closing.
Let's look at the stocks that will get crushed and that you can't touch right now.
We can't wait for a vaccine, but we can follow logical guidelines for staying as safe as possible, helping us avoid another Great Depression.
Business is currently very good for many e-commerce and digital payments firms. But there are reasons to think that growth rates will cool later this year.
The market sold off on Thursday after close as big hitters, including Amazon, reported earnings.
This is likely to be a big retail loser, but here's how you can win with buying puts in M.
There was a mild increase in trading volume at the New York Stock Exchange, but it was a rotational shift.
There's more than just one factor behind a lot of the sales jumps that are being seen.
Remember the mantra of the show: to teach, to educate, to explain, to put in context and entertain. I know trading. I was one.
Here's why an article on Amazon allows you to buy ahead of the quarter, and how you can approach other companies reporting this week.
The pizza company delivers, but retailers that can't stay open, won't pay rent, hitting real estate investment trusts.
Stop apologizing, don't surrender to the gloom and tell your story with sympathy but with glory, and don't make us feel like it's a mistake to own shares in your company.
The problem for index fund owners is they own all three buckets and there are a lot more companies in the third bucket than in the first two.
Danielle DiMartino Booth asks what is the permanent mark on the consumer from COVID-19: Retail sales in March posted the worst month-over-month decline ever, burying the 1987 prior record holder; clothing led the declines at a 50.5% decline followed...
Wear a mask, save some lives. It doesn't matter if they are not perfect.
With the faster news cycle and quicker speed of transactions, it makes sense that a market bottom might be reached quicker. But this looks more like a retest than a bottom.
It's still not a stock picker's market, but have a list of names ready to perform amid the coronavirus crisis.
Consumers who never before considered buying certain items online are now doing so. Once they get used to the convenience, that habit will become permanent.
TGT does not look ready to participate vigorously in a recovery rally.
I still don't think it's a terrible time to begin accumulating shares in quality companies for the long-term.
What is crazy is the movement in names that have been winners up to now.