|Day Low/High||20.94 / 22.20|
|52 Wk Low/High||2.63 / 18.77|
Today's rally is less-Trump, more-earnings; but don't get too cocky.
Use any weakness to buy more of the iron ore producer is my suggested game plan for aggressive traders.
The obvious course of action is to look for ways to put capital to work.
They have become a referendum on Trump's plans for lower corporate taxes.
Breadth is running very solid, and there is a favorable technical setup.
Steel and iron stocks could make interesting speculative plays.
A large saucer pattern on CLF gives us a $14 price target.
We like to see broad participation among stocks that have been latent for years.
I'm talking about head-to-head comparisons of companies.
A positive chart pattern and an upgrade from TheStreet's quantitative service makes this mining company an attractive candidate for purchase.
Among other metals, silver is treading water while zinc is a big mover.
Autos here and abroad, airlines, oil … the list goes on.
Central banks are not likely to be raising rates for at least a few years.
Shares of Cliffs Natural Resources traded lower on Thursday despite news that it will be restarting operations at its United Taconite mining facility in August.
U.S. indices decline while Cliffs Natural Resources makes a major announcement and analyst actions impact stocks.
Shares of Cliffs Natural Resources soared by more than 30 percent during Tuesday's trading session.
Shares surge on news that the mining giant inked a long-term supply deal with its top customer for iron ore pellets.
Energy and oil shares soar as U.S. indices were mixed following a long weekend.
We would wait for CLF to correct down to around the $3 area before stepping in to buy.
Iron plays are strong now and worth checking into, says TheStreet's Jim Cramer.
A return to the $2.50 area for Cliffs Natural Resources would be in order and a logical place to look at the long side.
The Ohio-based company's recent exchange offering was dissapointing and the iron-ore rally may be short-lived.
The Ohio-based metals company's recently announced exchange offering unlikely to solve medium-term solvency concerns.
Analysts at Macquarie acknowledge that commodites markets are weak and companies in the industry have high debt loads.
CLF has found a buyer for its coal business, but will it provide enough breathing room for the company to rebuild?