You may say that you are not long or short. Then what is your motive for all the "advice"? I expect a reply but I don't expect an answer.
Intel is a slow moving large cap that pays a well covered, increasing dividend yield. Intel will track the general markets. For those interested in investing and income, your advice has little or no value. They will enter a position slowly with a 4+% yield and their cost basis will be about $20 per share.
Value funds are accumulating Intel. If you worry about next week, don't invest in the stock market. Find a better place for your money.
The Patient Investor
By RESHMA KAPADIA
Kathleen Gaffney spent nearly 30 years working with one of the bond world's biggest luminaries. A few months ago, she brought her shrewd analysis and value orientation to Eaton Vance, co-managing its fixed-income allocation fund and heading up a new launch of her own.
She's also finding good opportunities for income among dividend-paying stocks. Particularly appealing areas include technology and energy, which have been beaten-down, and materials, which offers a less frothy way to play the housing recovery. "There are creative ways of getting access to continued growth in the recovery—you just have to focus on individual companies and the best valuations." For example, she owns bonds of privately held Irish packaging company Ardagh Group.
In the investment-grade corporate sector, Gaffney says, cyclical companies in the U.S. and banks, telecom, and utilities in peripheral Europe are attractive. Shares of Occidental Petroleum (OXY) and Intel (INTC), plus bonds of Western Union (WU), Ciena (CIEN), and Jefferies Group (JEF) are among the new fund's top holdings.