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The energy infrastructure company's legacy businesses continue to thrive as it adds new growth drivers.
On a day when the Nasdaq index is down more than 2%, it shouldn't be surprising that aggressive growth names in the EV sector are leading the way. In addition to market sentiment going against high-growth, speculative companies such as these, Chinese stocks in general are in the crosshairs today. Despite the recent macro factors impacting the share prices of Nio, XPeng, and Li Auto, each company reported strong growth in its latest delivery update.
Payne Capital Management President Ryan Payne joins Yahoo Finance Live to weigh in on the November jobs report, the volatility of cryptocurrencies, and Charles Munger's evaluation of the markets.
Experts are worried about this asset. But Suze still likes it.
In this article, we discuss the 10 stocks that Jim Cramer is bearish on. If you want to skip our detailed analysis of these stocks, go directly to Jim Cramer is Bearish on These 5 Stocks. Jim Cramer, the finance expert who hosts Mad Money on CNBC, has developed a fan following at the market […]
(Bloomberg) -- Bitcoin plunged along with other cryptocurrencies on Saturday, in another indication of the risk aversion sweeping across financial markets.Most Read from BloombergThe Hot New Trend For Hedge Funds Is—Finally—Female Founders‘Ghost Signs’ Haunt London’s Reviving NeighborhoodsAutomating the War on Noise PollutionReliving the New York Subway Map DebateThe largest digital token fell as low as $42,296 before paring some of the tumble. It was trading at about $47,600 as of 1:50 p.m. in
Omicron happened this week. So as the medical world shifts to a yet-to-be-determined degree, a question comes to mind: Who will pay for all this? In fact, who’s paid for all the COVID fighting to date?
How much money people have put away for retirement naturally varies by age group. See how your savings stack up.
The Dow Jones fell sharply. Tesla stock took a tumble on an Elon Musk move. Apple stock struggled. DocuSign stock cratered after earnings.
Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies fell sharply Saturday, another sign that investors were pulling back from riskier bets after this week’s stock-market selloff. Bitcoin, the largest cryptocurrency by market value, was down 18% at $46,571.84 at about 7 a.m. ET, according to data from CoinDesk. Ether, the second-largest cryptocurrency, was down close to 16%.
Readers weigh in on IBM’s prospects, economist Teresa Ghilarducci’s views on retirement plans, interest rates, and Enron’s lessons
Shares of Canopy Growth (NASDAQ: CGC), Sundial Growers (NASDAQ: SNDL), and Tilray (NASDAQ: TLRY) were all down by over 14% this week as of noon ET Friday, according to data from S&P Global Market Intelligence. In their latest earnings reports, for example, Canopy Growth and Sundial were both forced to write off millions in inventory due to sluggish sales and changing consumer trends. Canopy and Tilray are both banking heavily on the U.S. legalizing marijuana at the federal level soon.
AT&T (NYSE: T) was once considered a stable blue-chip stock for income investors. AT&T's decline can be traced back to three big mistakes. First, it bought DirecTV for $49 billion in 2015 in an ill-fated attempt to expand its pay-TV business.
Alibaba (NYSE: BABA) and Baidu (NASDAQ: BIDU) are two of the largest tech companies in China. Alibaba owns the country's largest e-commerce marketplaces and its top cloud infrastructure platform. Baidu owns the country's largest online search engine.
These second-tier COVID-19 vaccine players plunged due to fears about the potential impacts of the omicron variant.
Making money for shareholders has been in Warren Buffett's blood since taking over as CEO of Berkshire Hathaway (NYSE: BRK.A)(NYSE: BRK.B) in 1965. Over that time, he's led Berkshire to an average annual gain of about 20%, which translates into aggregate gains, including the year-to-date performance of the Class A shares (BRK.A), of approximately 3,500,000%. Based on the latest 13F filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, Berkshire Hathaway has stakes in 45 securities.
Shares of workflow and project management software outfit Asana (NYSE: ASAN) sank over 28% today as of 3:40 p.m. ET. The small cloud-based service company has been soaring ever since its initial public offering (IPO) in 2020, but after its third-quarter earnings update, the stock has now backtracked all the way to where it was this past summer. As for Q3 fiscal 2022 earnings (for the period ended Oct. 31, 2021), Asana posted year-over-year revenue growth of 70% to $100 million.
It can be dangerous to invest retirement-plan funds in esoteric assets without proper guidance. A husband and wife in Rhode Island have learned that lesson the hard way.
If you were planning to do a “Roth IRA” conversion to keep your retirement savings permanently out of the hands of the IRS, you might want to get on it. The new tax bill on Capitol Hill is going to scrap these conversions for everybody after the end of the year — and, no, not just for those earning more than $400,000 a year. The bill “prohibits all employee after-tax contributions in qualified plans and prohibits after-tax IRA contributions from being converted to Roth regardless of income level, effective for distributions, transfers, and contributions made after Dec. 31, 2021,” reports the House Ways & Means Committee.
Shares of Adobe Inc. are sinking Friday and on track for their worst performance in more than 20 months, after DocuSign Inc. delivered what some saw as a the latest sign of a cool-down in demand for work-from-home software.
Friday is looking like a lousy day to own unprofitable electric vehicle (EV) stocks. Up and down the supply chain -- from the companies that mine lithium to those that turn lithium into battery packs to those building networks of charging stations -- all EV stocks are tumbling.