i've got some DD to doo doo
who yelled FIRE ? !!!!!!!!!!!!!! @
Sentiment: Strong Buy
"Nothing is more difficult than holding on to your stocks in a bull market"
It’s official: cyber security stocks are this year’s “buy-and-forget” trades.
CyberArk Software (NASDAQ:CYBR) absolutely dismantled earnings expectations and the stock is up 17% today. It broke out earlier this week along with FireEye (NASDAQ:FEYE). Both of these relatively new stocks had been laggards in the industry. Until now.
Now, I know what you’re thinking: Great— I’ll buy these stocks when they cool off a bit…
Sorry. That’s not going to work. While we could see volatile action from these names over the next few months, they’re not going to roll over and give you that perfect buyable dip you’re looking for. That’s just too easy. The brick is on the gas pedal now that we have some big gaps in play. Not to mention the fact that we’re bound to see the next high-profile corporate hack sooner rather than later. Cyber security is media rocket fuel. Splashy headlines are going to continue to drive retail investors to these stocks in droves.
So the way I see it, you have two options:
1. Put these stocks on watch. They continue ripping higher— and you cry yourself to sleep every night…
2. Buy small positions in a long-term account and do your best to forget they exist. Check on ‘em again when the weather warms up…
Sentiment: Strong Buy
How's your lil Gem? today...? 1/12 LOL
salut_copains • Nov 25, 2014
bita = gem
athm = junk
learn to read cues from stock action
playing both but like bita better
More from Bloomberg.com: Draghi Prepares to Act Against Risk of Deflation
Gregg Steinhafel, who stepped down as chief executive officer of Target Corp. (TGT) in May following a massive credit-card data breach, received retirement plans worth more than $47 million. When he joined Target in 1979, the Minneapolis-based company offered generous retirement programs -- so generous for executives that it included a deferred compensation plan that paid a guaranteed 12 percent interest.
That's quite a contrast with the average Target employees' retirement plans. Steinhafel's total package is 1,044 times the average balance of $45,000 that workers have saved in the company's 401(k) plan.