|Bid||170.43 x 900|
|Ask||170.50 x 1200|
|Day's Range||169.90 - 171.70|
|52 Week Range||142.00 - 233.47|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.99|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||14.06|
|Earnings Date||Apr 29, 2019 - May 3, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.92 (1.71%)|
|1y Target Est||178.49|
The Final Round discusses the biggest moves of the day and week, with the Dow and the Nasdaq each logging an eighth consecutive week of gains, while the S&P 500 ended higher for a third straight week.
The iPhone maker is the first to take advantage of proposed changes in U.S. government regulations, and the VA is its first mega-client.
investment fund dumped its entire stake in the software group only months after revealing its $2 billion investment. Berkshire Hathaway's portfolio of around 90 U.S.-listed stocks lost around $38 billion in value over the three months ending in December, the SEC filings noted, as the S&P 500 slumped nearly 15% in a global market sell-off triggered by slowing growth and a then-hawkish U.S. Federal Reserve.
CNBC's Jim Cramer seconds Nvidia's call for more computing and explains why investors have reason to believe in the stock's bottom. The "Mad Money" host also sits down with the CEOs of Johnson & Johnson and Zoetis. In the lightning round, Cramer revealed his pick between two top gaming stocks.
Nvidia has called one bottom already that didn't pan out. The biggest theme on last night's call is yes, things are about to normalize and they are going to normalize in gaming first and then the data center next. There will be no comeback of crypto and there will be a continuation of anything high powered like artificial intelligence or machine learnings or, of course, autonomously drive cars, where, I think Nvidia is the leader.
Johnson & Johnson Chairman and CEO Alex Gorsky speaks to his company's partnership with Apple, deal to buy Auris Health and more in an interview with CNBC's Jim Cramer. The pharmaceutical company is collaborating with Apple to build out the health-care capabilities of its Watch. Gorsky also briefly addresses the company's scandal surrounding its baby powder product.
The two-story building sits in Sunnyvale's Peery Park, a commercial hub in the city where development is booming and tech companies are flocking.
Tech giant Apple Inc. plans to buy Pullstring, a voice application company based in San Francisco, for an undisclosed sum, Axios reported Friday, citing multiple sources. Pullstring was founded in 2011 by former Pixar executives for enhanced computer-based conversations and is backed by Greylock Partners, Charles River Ventures, Khosla Ventures, True Ventures, and First Round Capital among others, according to its website. Axios said the deal will help Siri become more competitive against Amazon.com Inc.'s Alexa given that the iPhone maker has trailed both Google and Amazon in adoption and development of voice technology. Shares of Apple were unchanged in the late trade after falling 0.2% to close at $170.42 in the regular session.
Apple's video service hasn't launched yet, but already one analyst is downplaying its impact on the company. Apple stock dipped after Berkshire Hathaway cut its stake in the company Friday.