|Bid||165.09 x 1100|
|Ask||165.25 x 1400|
|Day's Range||165.29 - 169.08|
|52 Week Range||150.24 - 233.47|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.13|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||13.89|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.92 (1.73%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Yahoo Finance's LIVE stock market coverage and analysis.
Bear markets are inevitable but too often we are our own worst enemy when we must navigate one. In a upward trending bull market that is often a wise choice but when we are faced with corrective action like we have experienced for that last 2 ½ months it is recipe for pain. When we don't know what we are going to do then we react emotionally and that leads to poor decisions.
Not one, but two tech giants could be putting down roots in a U.S. city near you. The iPhone maker revealed plans this week to build a major new campus in Austin, Texas, in addition to new sites in Seattle, San Diego and Culver City, Calif., and expansions in Pittsburgh, Pa. New York and Boulder, Colo. In Austin for example -- the site of Apple's new campus, which may accommodate 15,000 workers eventually -- the cost of living is 3.4% lower than the national average according to CompTIA, an association of tech professionals that tracks emerging tech hubs.
At around 7,000 acres, it's nearly twice the size of Austin-Bergstrom International Airport. The Robinson family has been carefully listening to development ideas for this huge slice of Central Texas; here is what you need to know about the land close to Dell, Samsung, Microsoft and Apple.
Apple Inc.’s plan to add thousands of jobs in Austin, Texas, San Diego, Seattle and Culver City, Calif., draws a road map of its transformation away from its identity as an iPhone maker toward a future reliant on services and higher-priced devices. Each location where it announced expansion plans Thursday reflects a different facet of Apple’s evolving model. Culver City gives Apple a Hollywood homebase as it pushes into video programming.
S&P 500 companies are poised to deliver a 22% gain in earnings this year, leaving the benchmark index trading at 15 times forward earnings. For investors looking to next year, an important issue is whether to go with defensive stocks (utilities, real estate investment trusts, health-care companies, and consumer staples), economically sensitive issues (banks, retailers, and industrials), or growth stocks (mostly in technology). Value managers see some of the best opportunities in years, and most of our stock picks trade for 10 times forward earnings or less.
Tech stocks have struggled in recent months, but the big drivers haven’t changed. Here are stocks benefiting from the multi-year disruptive trends.
The computer giant has struck a deal with DHX Media to bring Charlie Brown, Snoopy and the rest of the Peanuts gang to its forthcoming digital video platform.
Apple (AAPL) has unveiled its list of the most downloaded non-game apps on iPhones this year. Alphabet’s (GOOG) YouTube continues to see a lot of downloads despite already having over 1.5 billion monthly active users.
The broader market sell-off that began in October doesn’t seem to be stopping anytime soon. On the fundamental side, investors’ worries related to rising interest rates and global trade tensions were the two key reasons for this sell-off in October. Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell’s dovish comments in November helped US equities to regain investors’ confidence to some extent.
By adding thousands more jobs outside the Texas capital, Apple has followed a tech expansion playbook that may just exacerbate economic inequality.
The music streaming services of Apple (AAPL), Spotify (SPOT), and Pandora (P) only cater to the personal use market currently. According to Apple Insider, Apple has submitted a trademark application for the term “Apple Music for Business” in the United States. In the application, Apple mentions transmission of streamed music and video for business use as one of the areas where it would apply the trademark.
Information from building permits and commercial real estate sources reveals the size of Apple's existing Seattle office and how much additional space the company will need to meet its 1,000-employee goal.
American companies are already considering ceasing their manufacturing operations in China as a result of the trade war between the United States and China. Now, South Korean electronics giant Samsung (SSNLF) has said that it’s discontinuing its smartphone manufacturing plant in Tianjin, China, as a result of trade uncertainties and stiff competition from local rivals, which have caused its sales to slump in the biggest smartphone market in the world.
Dec.14 -- D.A. Davidson analyst Tom Forte discusses the factors behind his price target call on Apple Inc. with Bloomberg's Emily Chang on "Bloomberg Technology."