Guess you are too stupid to do your own research and come to a logical conclusion, you couldn't even find the earniangs release date. Man, you are Dumb!!
No shortage of Idiotic statements today, why not say $100 by Jan. Not one of you even knows how to do basic research or charting. Complete Morons on this Bd.
Better hold on to you Rabbits Foot tightly. There isn't going to be any dividend announcement you Moron this Q, next Q or the next Q Where do you imbecils come from???
Mobile DRAM bit demand will rise 35.5% in Q4 to 400M gigabits, reports DigiTimes Research. DRAM bit demand for smartphones will rise 39.1% sequentially, while the DRAM bit demand for tablets is set to rise 41.9%.
Its Always after the Close with MU, my God, you people must not know much about MU and how it reports. Dummies!
All Politicians Suk, no matter what Party. They still paid themselves a Raise during the last Budget Problem.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Money lenders trust America so implicitly that they generally dismiss the risk it won't pay its debts. But in the U.S. capital, fears are growing that political dysfunction might trigger the unthinkable.
Government veterans from both political parties are aghast that lawmakers openly speak of managing a default that could be triggered next month if they don't authorize more borrowing.
Another reason for concern is that the debate over the debt ceiling appears stuck on a Republican demand for big spending cuts in exchange for raising the $16.7 trillion borrowing limit.
This could be too tall an order because Washington is already slashing spending on almost everything but the welfare state. To go further, Congress would likely have to make cuts in sacrosanct programs like pensions and healthcare for the elderly, something lawmakers appear loath to do.
"The ingredients to put together a deal are diminishing," said Tony Fratto of consultancy firm Hamilton Place Strategies, which advises investors on the workings of Washington. "Only the tough choices are there," said Fratto, who was a spokesman at the White House and Treasury during the Bush administration.
Most discussion in Congress in recent days hasn't even been focused on the debt ceiling. Rather, lawmakers are racing to approve legislation to keep most government offices running past this month when budgets are due to expire.
Now even the Treasury secretary, whose role usually includes telegraphing confidence to Wall Street, is expressing concern about the nation's ability to keep paying the bills.
"I am nervous by the desire to drive this to the last minute," Treasury Secretary Jack Lew told a business forum last week. Lew described himself as "anxious."
And well he should be, said Steve Bell, an analyst at the Bipartisan Policy Center, which estimates the government will begin defaulting on its obligations between October 18 and November 5.
Bell, a Republican and a former staff director at the Senate Budget Committee, said he hasn't worried this much about the prospect of default in his four decades in Washington.
A U.S. default would rock Wall Street and quite possibly trigger another economic crisis in a nation still struggling to recover from the 2007-09 recession. Borrowing costs could spike across the economy.
The last debt ceiling showdown in 2011 pushed th