|Day Low/High||460.29 / 473.84|
|52 Wk Low/High||255.13 / 536.88|
As power has changed hands in the White House, we can expect these names -- and themes -- to benefit.
As we move through Georgia and see an end in sight to Covid, we need a gut check on what stocks are really going to go the distance.
As we enter the new year, there's little time to reflect on RMPIA's strong performance. Now, it's all eyes on the 12 months ahead of us.
The CRM software giant sports relatively low sales and billings multiples, and it stands to benefit in several ways from COVID's impact on enterprise tech adoption.
Ending the pandemic swiftly appears unlikely, so here's how to look at key stocks and sectors right now -- especially as concerns of new lockdowns grow.
Remember, ADBE does not pay a dividend, so we don't need equity to make hay.
There is little to no fear in the air, relative to what we as investors, and we as a people, have been through.
With earnings on Wednesday, I would give a slight edge to the bulls.
Remember, if you understand markets, this has been more a broadening of the bull market, not a rotation.
Pick up some or buy deep-in-the-money calls, but know that if they go down, you pounce.
The M1 strengthens the competitiveness of the low end of Apple's Mac's lineup. But fully transitioning away from Intel CPUs will still take time.
McDonald's Corp., Salesforce.com and Adobe Inc. are worth tracking for opportunities to buy.
Just take the three most obvious letters in FAANG -- Facebook, Apple, and Netflix -- they were all ideas from my children.
Though a lot of additional work needs to be done, new CEO Arvind Krishna seems to understand that major structural changes are necessary for IBM to hit its organic growth target.
The RMPIA rose 13.8% during the quarter, leaving it up just shy of 29% on a year-to-date basis, thanks to performance by CRM, AAPL , NKE and TMO.
The short-term story for financial markets has been all about fiscal policy. This remains true.
As Covid-19 numbers rise in many states, it's time to get out of the restaurant stocks and look to Campbell Soup.
We're seeing the potential start of an epic deluge of new stock from companies that are private and eager to cash out, and guess who will be the losers?
The FOMC, and Powell himself, will have to address the central bank's plan to target average consumer level inflation over time.
Electoral risk remains the monster under the bed, and it only grows as our legislators intentionally choose the blame game over honest cooperation.
I don't find any reasons on the charts to change our current strategy ahead of earnings.
Also, several scheduled events this week, election risk, earnings to watch.
Somehow I think investors thought splits actually create value. That's just nuts.
Plus, federal legislators fiddle while the ranks of the unemployed continue to burn.
There's one level that would determine my trading strategy.
Plus, Kansas City Southern rejects a reported takeover overture.
Giant money managers give sweeping views of investing in "the market" while the small investor is looking for great individual stocks.