|Day Low/High||407.50 / 442.00|
|52 Wk Low/High||60.97 / 478.00|
Intraday trends -- relentless trends -- are becoming the name of the game, so let's focus on the rotation from Nasdaq names into the Russell 2000 and financials.
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.
Brains per share. Hearts Per Share. I've been around long enough to be that positive. I like these companies and more importantly, I like their stocks.
They buy and buy and buy. The same stocks. Over and over. No end to it.
I never understood why my state of Florida, with vastly fewer deaths, is on the same sort of lockdown as New York.
I would want to give this trade either a long time or look for a quick drop.
You can put your capital out there and hope that other investors are willing to pay more for it later, or you can buy streams of cash flow and reinvest them. Guess which one I would do.
How has my book evolved since the Fed and Treasury rode into town? Here's how.
Although there is great fear of the economic issues that lie ahead, there is still a hunger for speculative action in the market.
I see no reason to build any longer-term positions but there are trades to be had.
These names should do well as long as the coronavirus is a threat, and still continue to grow once it is past.
The seeds of this government takeover of markets were planted more than a decade ago.
Over the past month, 3 sectors have revealed themselves as market leaders: Technology, Healthcare and Consumer Staples.
The charts of the online meeting provider show more risk in the shares than two or three weeks ago.
Companies who have the ability to make changes for the future will find themselves ahead of the game and in a great position to thrive.
I think their sales are sustainable in part because we are scared to go to the supermarket but we know we have to because we can't go out much.
This precarious rally came on the back of oil production cut talks, but the equity markets remain in a downtrend.
As Apple and Google respectively deal with softening smartphone and ad demand, mobile app downloads and usage are growing strongly.
This is a little bit of a 'look what we are all using,' without much of a 'what's their business model?'
Amid this crisis, we've changed our lifestyles and habits in ways likely to stay, even after the smoke clears.
Now that the service economy is pretty much stopped in its tracks, here are promising areas, including technology as manufacturing, to consider.
It's still not a stock picker's market, but have a list of names ready to perform amid the coronavirus crisis.
Now the one thing you need to worry about with MSFT, as you have to do with all of the techies, is the GDP.
Things will be different after Covid-19 and one change will be in how people care about themselves.
CEO Satya Nadella has been ahead of the curve focusing on the cloud.
Consider these stock model ideas: virus groups, work remotely, and fiscal.
It's a paradigm shift that all started with Zoom and Cisco's Webex.
Profiting from Zoom, adding to Verizon and watching Microsoft as we wait for data on employment and how the fiscal support bill will play out.
The Holy Grail right now are the few companies thriving and that will keep going after this is over, but there are others who will rebound and some who will not.