Was Apple over hyped and driven to 133 and now on the way down like BABA is right now going to the NYSE
has been a problem for many companies initially with stock price from the Nasdaq.
For those that got in pre-split, you have done very well. I was not one of them. I got out and made only $323 on 1500 shares. I could not take the stagnation at 127, I got into refineries and have done very well, but I am waiting to get back in apple when it again shows signs of life.
It's coming..full integration..and a lot cheaper than cable
At the four-day Satellite 2015 conference, which kicked off on Monday, Boeing revealed to Reuters that tech firms like Apple, Google, Amazon and Facebook are looking to enlarge the Internet's global footprint through the use of high-bandwidth satellites.
"The real key to being able to do these type of things is ultra high-throughput capabilities, where we're looking at providing gigabytes, terrabytes, pedabytes of capability," said Jim Simpson, vice president of business development and chief strategist for Boeing Network and Space Systems.
While Boeing declined to detail talks, the report mentions Apple as one of the few companies potentially engaging in the ongoing discussions. .
S ince cable has a virtual monopoly on the lines that run to homes, I can only see Apple using satelites to connect to their boxes. Do you see Apple buying Dish or Direct TV or some other satelite company. or launching their own satellites .
Flash Boys is about a small group of Wall Street guys who figure out that the U.S. stock market has been rigged for the benefit of insiders and that, post–financial crisis, the markets have become not more free but less, and more controlled by the big Wall Street banks. Working at different firms, they come to this realization separately; but after they discover one another, the flash boys band together and set out to reform the financial markets. This they do by creating an exchange in which high-frequency trading—source of the most intractable problems—will have no advantage whatsoever.
A year after his "Flash Boys" book rocked Wall Street, Michael Lewis thinks the stock market is still rigged.
Last March, the author ignited a prolonged, heated dedbate about high-frequency trading, which uses sophisticated computer algorithms to execute orders in fractions of a second. Lewis profiled Brad Katsuyama and IEG, which developed a system that seeks to level the playing field for investors.
Ooops. Listened to all the experts and paid the price.
High Frequency Trading must go. This is the biggest scam on Wall street and should be illegal.