Arm server is a low power, reduced performance niche. Intel can keep it there, or it can start making its own and take a share, and resume competing directly on cost, which of course guarantees them the win. AMD may never get their entry to work and certainly can't compete on cost.
Vapor. Colorless, odorless (thankfully), undetectable vapor.
But if it's still being worked on, it will show up in R&D costs. Just not in revenues or profits.
He's flooding the board so this bears repeating.
Troll. You know it was answered and you keep trying to lead people away from the evidence of your hypocrisy.
No, troll, when you lose your mind over temporary losses and lose sight of why the investment has value, you are a bad investor, or no investor at all, just a speculator and gambler.
Did you kill yourself when the price dropped 2% within a couple of hours of your purchase of calls yesterday? The way you're whining today, maybe you tried to and just wounded yourself.
Give it another shot. Tell us how it goes.
It doesn't matter who you plagiarized your trolling from, Li's statement doesn't mean anything significant to Wynn's future.
I'm in the green on Wynn, even with this dip. And my time horizon spans this event, so I'll eventually be in the green on every tranche.
And you'll still be a fallacy-slinging, hypocritical, evasive, pathetic liar.
Try to get off tilt, troll.
Oh, and there's the new development in Boston, which will be a mildly profitable venture, comparatively speaking. Its moat in the region and its distinctiveness in the city are its best features.
And while Japan is off the table for another year, it will return eventually. Unfortunately LVS' double-sized bid (they promised a $10B project where all other players slated $5B) is the more likely to win Tokyo, so Wynn in Japan will have to create destination cachet in whatever outlying city it wins. And it will win one of the licenses. If the bids are equal, Wynn is everyone's first pick. Pretty heinous of the Japanese to miss the legislative window that could have had the properties up and running by the Olympics in 2020, but that's a minor loss of opportunity.
These are distant secondary considerations. Macau is still the 800-lb gorilla, even with the reductions in VIP traffic being induced by the Chinese government. That same government is still rapidly enhancing infrastructure and tourism development to and around Macau, and the FUD about licenses is streetcorner eschatology.
The board fired Rory because they found out just how thoroughly he was hiding the truth from them (and from you). Now his only job is admitting what was really going on, to give Su a chance to clear the decks.
Of course, she'll screw this up, too.
I think they're still there, hiding under the banquet tables.
You do realize AMD has nothing to do with PS Vita, right? Neither the CPU nor GPU is an AMD product. Every time Sony sells one it scavenges from PS4 sales.
It will take the revelation of a new and major capital drain. The old ones aren't convincing the dopes to stay away any more. They can keep this fuming mess going at these levels right up until the BK is announced.
Which is cool. In fact, it's terrific. An extra half buck per repurposed gum wrapper for me.
Yup. The market is being manipulated by the market makers who are deliberately setting the bid and ask to keep order flow balanced so they don't carry a position themselves, just a profitable spread. Yup yup. Total manipulation.
What else are they going to do with the cash they get from their 90% hedged (at 1H14 prices) income? That is reported to be stable through 2105. Then it gets dicey. If the market price of oil hasn't recovered by then, the divs will have to be cut. But until then, what's the reasoning behind a cut?
Krusty is right about 47% of the time. But his right bets move bigger than his wrong bets do, so he clocks a net advantage. (At least he used to; I haven't looked at the tracker for him on the Motley Fool CAPS in over a year, because Motley Fool is a spamming sewer.)
"I did it on" the original thread.
Mobile screen keyboard is interacting badly with these edit boxes, doubling words and apparently deleting them in bunches.
I would recommend it. It was a good investment at 200, and panic over government intervention has only made it better. If your time horizon isn't pathetically short and reactive the company's plans should pay you off well.
They have plenty of cash and are investing for the future but not using the cash to do it, so the dividends are pretty safe.
But, if you're really an income investor, the yields on mREITs and energy MLPs are quite a bit better, generally 10-20%. Oil MLPs are depressed because of OPEC's anti-shale gambit, so current yields of 20% are easy to find, but since MLPs hedge unevenly it's not easy to tell which will stay there and which will have to retract div rates as their delivery prices follow the market. mREITs are even trickier, because the Fed may raise short term borrowing rates at any moment, taking chunks out of profitability. And you get to compare total economic return potential of those against this. The growth due to accrue until Wynn Palace opens should exceed yield as a decision factor.
Were you looking at Q3? Of this year? Because in that balance sheet assets (including nearly $3 billion in cash) exceed liabilities. The Current Ratio is 2.5.
30% of the debt is the promissory note for the Okada buyout, which has low maintenance until the principal is due in 2022.
Some of the rest of the debt is new capital being used to build new plant in Macau, which accrues asset value as construction proceeds (albeit some of the debt may accrue as well).
I bet your debts actually exceed your assets, but you're not doing anything constructive with it. Wynn is building a facility that will make a large quantum improvement in market share, revenues, gross profits, and EPS.
Yes. It would have made sense for AMD to list on Nasdaq. When it first issued stock 40+ years ago.
But Jerry Sanders, being a flaming egomaniac, insisted on being listed on the big-boy exchange.
Which was soon overtaken in importance by the Nasdaq, which had all those high-flying technology companies on it during a high-flying technology boom.
But moving there now? That just costs money. All that marketing material that touts AMD's existence on the NYSE will have to be refactored and reprinted. IR will be going crazy explaining this to shareholders a hundred times a day until the company doesn't exist any more.
Which could be before the ink is dry on the new paperwork.