|Day Low/High||27.27 / 28.89|
|52 Wk Low/High||13.71 / 47.08|
In fields ranging from food delivery to e-commerce to enterprise software, deep-pocketed tech firms look strategically advantaged right now.
In spite of the market's epic plunge, a lot of well-known tech names are still comfortably above their 52-week lows.
Amid a flood of corporate warnings over the coronavirus, all the major stock market indexes finished last month down 6.4% to 10.1%.
While some 'pruning' can be necessary, Thursday was a strange day to get clipped.
If you're an investor that is inclined to look at the intersection of what I call the Digital Lifestyle and food industry, you are more than likely looking at the food delivery industry, which has changed significantly in the last several years. Whi...
The stock's decline is likely due to the revenue guidance range for the full year.
The mattress maker's dismal IPO should discourage other money-losing unicorns from going public and should promote a more disciplined environment.
The ride sharing company is expected to report earnings on Tuesday after the market close.
Though Uber's Q4 adjusted EBITDA guidance was better than expected, the opposite was true of its full-year bookings and revenue guidance.
Do I now doubt my previous doubts about Uber? A bit, to be honest. Enough to buy some shares?
Our updated analysis and trading strategy after the company's latest earnings.
UBER and PINS make me feel that they have pivoted from unicorn status and are now about showing Wall Street that they can make a lot of money if they want to.
This move by Beijing comes on top of massive injections of liquidity into that nation's financial system earlier this week.
News that the Chinese coronavirus reached us and the Boeing flop have finally pushed us down, but what if it's short-lived?
Lyft has been gradually taking share from Uber in the U.S., while China's DiDi has been gaining ground in Brazil and Mexico.
Here are two strategies to invest as UBER unloads its 'Eats' business in India, navigates California law and gets a lift by analysts.
I would look to continue riding UBER on the long side with no interest in a short position.
Let's take a fresh look at the stock's activity.
As hard as it is to believe, there are other carmakers in the world outside of Tesla.
With the U.S. restaurant-delivery market still seeing intense competition and discounting, GrubHub is reportedly exploring its options.
Let's dissect these two concepts that explain why we're rallying like we are now.
Expand your search for some of the end of the year 2019 names that were down and out that could benefit from renewed 2020 optimism.
Despite the strength in equities in 2019, several high-profile initial public offerings landed with large thuds and have struggled since.
The stock is performing better, despite the backdrop of a negative story -- here's what the charts are suggesting now.
The following names have some risks attached. But they're also seeing strong growth and trading at relatively subdued valuations.
Expect the new to be old, and the bad to be good -- and Apple and Tesla to be real snoozers -- this year.
Since coming public, it's been Lyft delivering more of the good news than Uber, but you can't tell it from the price action.