|Day Low/High||158.16 / 160.59|
|52 Wk Low/High||128.69 / 206.80|
Valuations for many enterprise software firms remain rich. But like chip companies, their earnings reports generally haven't done much to spoil the fun.
Software firms trading well below their 52-week highs are increasingly proving to be popular M&A and activist targets. Here's a look at some other names that could potentially draw interest.
A trade deal still seems far away, so check your China exposure, again, as earnings season approaches.
After a sprint higher in the IT company's shares in recent days, traders and investors might do well to wait for a temporary pullback to pick up the stock.
When you get a chance to buy the best of the best stocks down around 10%, that's a gift.
I don't like to catch a falling knife, so let's watch this one closely.
I see VMW trading in the high $130s and my engine gets running.
The Fed Chair's address this day will move markets. This we know.
Recent U.S. jobs creation wasn't as great as first thought, which isn't welcome news in an economy powered by consumer spending.
I want you to be calm and collected and I will not scare you with false fears.
As NetApp tumbled and sparked a broader selloff in enterprise hardware stocks, AWS and other cloud giants are still reporting strong growth.
NTNX has been in a downtrend the past twelve months with the stock losing two-thirds of its value.
The fact that the stock's running could be because CEO Bob Swann called the bottom in data center spend.
Kimberly-Clark's performance is nothing to sneeze at, and neither is Coca-Cola's, as higher sales, higher prices and big demand from emerging markets appear to give us a return to the good old days of great senior growth stocks.
Traders and investors were disappointed recently when the IT company did not raise guidance and that weakness does not look like it has run its course.
Let's look at the charts of both of these companies.
The incredible trajectory of Beyond Meat is daunting to those of us who fear a toppy market and the run in the stock is a slap in the face of those who care about too much enthusiasm.
Simply put, traders at the larger institutions were driven either by risk managers or simple fear out of FANG and information technology, and into anything else.
Analysts now expect an earnings recession to become reality after negative Q1 growth, and ahead of projected negative Q2 growth.
You can't start a discussion about the issue, though, without going right to the most impacted stock on earth: Apple.
We have to stipulate what makes a market really tick these days in a world where we are ruled by tariffs and trade with a Fed sideshow.
On day three, the sellers forget why they sold and the buyers remember why they like stocks.
The downbeat progression of talk is at odds with the market itself.
As usual, the stocks that bounce back first are the tech stocks with little Chinese exposure and the consumer packaged goods that just demonstrated good numbers.