|Day Low/High||15.80 / 17.17|
|52 Wk Low/High||7.80 / 51.94|
Though I wouldn't take a cruise right now, nor maybe ever again, that has nothing to do with making decisions with my own capital.
Fed Chair Jerome Powell just does not sound all that confident in the U.S. economy.
These stay-at-home, newbie short-term investors are learning the hard way about gambling on 'bargains' bound to go belly up.
This market is offering trading opportunities the likes of which haven't been seen since early 2009.
Young day traders have flocked to the market, and they don't know a balance sheet from a ball of yarn.
The airlines and cruise companies are falling back down to earth, and here's why they started to take off in the first place.
Something's very wrong here. I don't know how this can be. But it is happening and it seemingly can't be stopped.
So what's the narrative? Simple: the recession is ending, it turned out to be a V recession and recovery after all.
The S&P 500 Index Committee has work to do as it decides which companies remain in the index, and that could impact whether some remain Aristocrats.
Royal Caribbean, Carnival and other cruise operators have significant hurdles to clear before they're appealing as equity investments.
Those chasing returns in credit need to be aware of what the Fed is and isn't trying to achieve, so let's dig in.
With financial help these companies are already on the mend when you look at forward bookings which is, when you value these stocks, all that really matters.
The market itself may be ignoring the realities of its weakest players.
Maybe it ends up being a small price to pay to avoid a depression.
There was a mild increase in trading volume at the New York Stock Exchange, but it was a rotational shift.
It's imperative that people get back to work, so we have this great compromise -- let's see how it might play out.
A look at some names that Robinhood brokerage CEO Tenev tells us young people are buying.
Will tech continue to trend toward leadership? Who among us can remember when it has not?
What you are looking for right now are stocks that haven't moved that can get the credit they need.
There are three problems right now with the hope of a V-shaped recovery -- and here's why see it as a 'U', instead.
It could make the difference if the debt and equity markets remained thawed after a brief period of freezing.
There is no doubt that this is the most aggressive and pro-active Fed since at least the days of Paul Volcker's tug of war with consumer level inflation, not to mention the Reagan administration.
The news out of the mortgage markets and cruise line business offers nothing to laugh about.
Brace yourself. There is no telling how the algos will react to a shocking employment number.
* Viacom, Yum Brands and Carnival go to the debt markets A week ago Viacom sold $2.5 billion of bonds at around 4.6%. A few days ago Yum Brands at approximately 7.75%. Today, Carnival is raising about $4 billion at between 12%-13%.