|Day Low/High||34.17 / 35.13|
|52 Wk Low/High||26.11 / 41.47|
Warren Buffett taking a position in HP and Elon Musk in Twitter illustrate that there are some good bargains out there.
Stocks with high returns on invested capital can be great for investors. Let's review three names and why you might want to add them to your portfolio.
Shares of HPQ look vulnerable to further short-term declines.
As in recent bear-market rallies, the most expensive stocks tended to outperform the most. This might be a sign that the market hasn't finished delivering some hard lessons.
This is the right kind of alignment we like to see with prices and moving averages.
Assigning the central bank responsibilities extending beyond the adjustment of monetary policy creates an unknown that I do not think we can assume outcomes for.
The shares have rallied above the rising 200-day moving average line.
These names are among our favorite Dividend Achievers, those companies with at least a decade of dividend growth.
While DocuSign has struggled the past few weeks, it may be ready to turn here. Let's take a look at the fine print.
Let's look at Support.com, NFT craziness, Dell and others reporting Thursday, as well as the Invesco QQQ.
I could be wrong, but as far as I can tell, nobody else is telling the story about the sudden movement in these yields.
The Russell 2000 is now down not just back-to-back sessions, but six sessions in the last eight with all six of those "down" days having given up 0.9% or more.
This is the time to stand aside and let the pullback transpire.
Nvidia signaled that it expects very strong second-half server GPU demand, while Salesforce was eager to talk about the long-term impact of remote work on its business.
I want to start with a blank slate, or a blank face, devoid of blush to find out what's really going on.
Because unlike almost any other companies in the world, they get the benefit of the doubt, and they deserve it.
I am talking about themes that can stand the test not of today, or tomorrow, but for all of 2021 and beyond.
The tide might eventually turn in 2021, but chip demand looks poised to remain strong at least for the next few months.
The charts of the maker of printers and computers suggest there has been fresh buying of its stock of late.
Beyond the impacts of the pandemic, the political environment and its impact on potential policy have taken center stage.
Equity markets have run wild since Oct. 30, and it is the more economically sensitive indices that have really taken flight.
For now, consumer spending on notebooks, games, streaming services and a slew of other tech products and services isn't letting up.
If financial markets any indication, a lot must be expected from Fed Chair Powell Thursday morning. Plus, two guys to never bet against.
Earnings reports continue to outperform, but can this support equity markets at these levels now?
Plus, the market has bad breadth and PC and operating system makers should benefit from virus-inspired home-based schooling.