|Day Low/High||16.94 / 17.50|
|52 Wk Low/High||4.82 / 17.20|
The yellow metal accelerates to a new yearly high despite the equity market continuing to rally.
But if you're a day trader, these are exactly the sort of names you want to trade.
U.S. indices are down slightly despite tailwinds from rising oil prices.
The lower possibility of a recession in the U.S. is making high yield bonds attractive again, but that does not mean every sector is out of the woods.
Their debt is rallying as well after optimistic remarks about commodities by Glencore's CEO.
Markets have been reluctant to follow through, but it appears we're only resting for now.
A rally in the price of copper could go a long way in improving the chart.
I continue to view gold getting support from European commercial banks' weakness.
U.S. indices are down as Brent crude reverses its earlier gains.
The Anglo-Australian mining company is the latest to cut its dividend amid a challenging commodity environment.
Liquidation of these new longs in this environment could batter gold.
Higher oil prices are helping stocks like Freeport-McMoran, according to Jim Cramer, portfolio manager of the Action Alerts PLUS charitable.
Macro money continues to pour in despite the recent stability in the equity markets.
U.S. futures are pointed higher as indices aim to extend their positive momentum.
Shares of the integrated mining company could see firmer prices ahead.
Sure, they are all time-buying measures, but they're enough to squeeze the shorts.
Security giant ADT's $7 billion leveraged takeover by private equity firm Apollo helped drive it to the top of the S&P 500 Tuesday.
While GLD broke through $1200 on a "sweep" down to $1191, the support should come in at that level, now.
On Friday, the ratings agency lowered Freeport's credit rating to "junk" -- long after the company acknowledged its own debt problems.
The troubled mining company announced a $1 billion transaction to offset its $20 billion debt load.
These 5 "Stressed Out" companies might be tempting cards to pick, but investors could find themselves with a losing hand.