AMZN - Amazon.com, Inc.

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
1,794.16
-27.34 (-1.50%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
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Previous Close1,821.50
Open1,821.71
Bid1,780.92 x 1100
Ask1,783.00 x 1100
Day's Range1,781.00 - 1,830.63
52 Week Range1,307.00 - 2,035.80
Volume5,555,839
Avg. Volume3,268,533
Market Cap887.492B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.62
PE Ratio (TTM)74.43
EPS (TTM)24.10
Earnings DateOct 23, 2019 - Oct 28, 2019
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est2,303.14
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Lindsey Vonn to launch cosmetic line for 'the active woman'
    Yahoo Finance

    Lindsey Vonn to launch cosmetic line for 'the active woman'

    World Cup and gold medal champion skier, Lindsay Vonn, is off the competitive race circuit and onto the ruthless world of entrepreneurship.

  • Ahead of UN climate summit, Google, Amazon, IKEA pledge environmental initiatives
    Quartz

    Ahead of UN climate summit, Google, Amazon, IKEA pledge environmental initiatives

    Ahead of the United Nations Climate Action Summit on Sept. 22, multinational companies are committing to using renewable energy at record levels. IKEA and Google are two of the organizations that have pledged major renewable energy initiatives in recent days. Amazon and other companies have vowed to adhere to the Paris climate change accord goals well ahead of schedule.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 2-Billy Porter, 'Game of Thrones' stars arrive for television's Emmys

    LOS ANGELES, Sept 22 (Reuters) - "Pose" star Billy Porter, sporting a crystal-studded black suit and an enormous hat, along with "Games of Thrones" stars Peter Dinklage, Maisie Williams and Gwendoline Christie were among early arrivals for television's Emmy awards on Sunday, where HBO's medieval fantasy series aims to crown its final season with a fourth best drama series statuette. Director Ava DuVernay and the five men known as the Central Park Five, whose wrongful arrests in New York three decades ago are dramatized in the Emmy-nominated "When They See Us," also walked the purple carpet in Los Angeles, along with "The Marvelous Mrs Maisel" lead actress Rachel Brosnahan.

  • China's Wealth Fund Is Diving Into a Crowded Pool
    Bloomberg

    China's Wealth Fund Is Diving Into a Crowded Pool

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- The world’s second-largest sovereign wealth fund is playing a dangerous game.China Investment Corp. aims to have as much of 50% of its portfolio in alternative assets by the end of 2022. That means the $941 billion fund is diving deeper into illiquid investments including real estate, infrastructure, hedge funds and private equity just as such trades are becoming increasingly crowded. CIC will also be diminishing its exposure to public markets that have rebounded strongly this year. For all the jitters over weakening global growth and the trade war, U.S. stocks are nudging record highs again and the MSCI World Index has climbed 17% in 2019.It’s little wonder that CIC is seeking ways to juice returns. The Beijing-based fund reported a 2.35% loss on overseas investments for last year as global equity markets tumbled, according to results posted Friday. That was the fourth unprofitable year for the international portfolio since CIC’s creation in 2007, when the fund was carved out of China’s then-ballooning foreign exchange reserves.CIC already has the among the highest proportion of investments allocated to alternative assets among state-owned global money managers, according to data from Sovereign Wealth Research, a unit of  IE University in Madrid. At the end of December, the ratio stood at 44%, equal to Australia’s Future Fund. Singapore’s GIC Pte had 19% of assets in alternative investments. The share for Norway’s Government Pension Fund Global, or GPFG, was just 3%. GPFG proposed changes to its mandate last month to allow it to buy stakes in unlisted companies after missing out on investments such as Spotify Technology SA. Norway’s government has repeatedly declined to let the sovereign wealth fund, the world’s biggest, enter the global private equity market because of concerns over transparency and management costs.Every investor would like to get his or her hands on the next hot unicorn in the hope that it will turn into another Facebook Inc. or Amazon.com Inc. once it goes public. That task isn’t getting any easier, though.  The presence of behemoths such as SoftBank Group Corp.’s $100 billion Vision Fund (and a second fund of similar size) have made the competition for lucrative investments more intense. And in any case, unicorn IPOs haven’t been doing so well lately, as my colleague Tim Culpan noted earlier this year.Three years ago, CIC had 46% of its overseas portfolio in publicly traded equities and 37% in alternatives. By the end of last year, the roles had reversed, with the share in stocks down to 38%. The fund’s international portfolio accounts for 34% of its assets.The Chinese fund faces hurdles that may impede its goals. CIC has lost key managers over the past two years, undermining the talent pool that’s necessary for successful hedge-fund and private-equity investing. In addition, China’s overseas acquisitions are facing tougher scrutiny amid rising trade tensions with the U.S. Marquee acquisitions such as the $13.8 billion purchase of Blackstone Group LP’s European logistics business Logicor in 2017 are likely to be harder to come by in future.Chairman Peng Chun struck a gloomy tone in the fund’s annual report, noting that “protectionism and unilateralism will continue to spread, geopolitical conflicts will recur, trade tensions will intensify, global economic momentum will weaken” and international capital markets would become plagued with uncertainties.CIC has cited volatility for wanting to reduce its exposure to public equity markets. That overlooks the fact that stocks are at least more liquid and easier to exit. There are also questions over the fund’s timing. In 2012, CIC posted losses after the commodities cycle peaked. Back then, bulking up in fixed income would have been a better bet. This move into alternatives may be another ill-timed wager. To contact the author of this story: Nisha Gopalan at ngopalan3@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Matthew Brooker at mbrooker1@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Nisha Gopalan is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering deals and banking. She previously worked for the Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones as an editor and a reporter.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Amazon’s Allbirds clone shows its relentless steamrolling of brands
    Quartz

    Amazon’s Allbirds clone shows its relentless steamrolling of brands

    In its pursuit of being “the Everything Store,” Amazon has been known to copy popular items and sell them itself for cheaper. Allbirds now appears to be the latest target. Billing them as the“the world’s most comfortable shoes,” Allbirds creates environmentally friendly footwear that has been unofficially recognized as part of the Silicon Valley tech worker and entrepreneur uniform.

  • Give Up Meat (for a Day, at Least)
    Bloomberg

    Give Up Meat (for a Day, at Least)

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Global meat consumption has more than doubled since the 1960s, and meat production is set to double again by 2050. In one way, that’s a good thing — proof that rising incomes are supporting higher living standards in developing countries. But Americans, famous for enjoying too much of a good thing, still eat three times as much meat as the global average. For solid self-interested reasons, they and other rich-world diners ought to curb their appetite. Consider this: Livestock are responsible for 12% of man-made greenhouse-gas emissions, more than the entire aviation industry. Most of that comes from just one animal: the humble, gassy cow. On a per-calorie basis, cattle are responsible for vastly more emissions than chickens and pigs, in part because their digestive systems produce methane, a potent greenhouse gas. From a climate-change perspective, serving your family roast beef at dinner is as bad as driving about 100 miles in the average car.Cattle don’t just produce gas; they also take up a lot of space. In Brazil, for example, swaths of the Amazon have been cut down to make room for cattle ranches, releasing huge amounts of trapped carbon. The pace of destruction has gotten worse under President Jair Bolsonaro, who has called himself “Captain Chainsaw.” But Brazil is hardly the only culprit: More than a quarter of the earth’s ice-free land has been set aside for grazing.In fact, thanks to climate change, the world’s system of beef production is on course to destroy itself. A warming planet is already threatening the world’s food supply. After decades of steady decline, global hunger has begun inching up over the past five years — not coincidentally, the hottest five years on record. If the global temperature rises by 2 degrees Celsius, scientists predict global wheat output will fall by 10 percent, with months-long heat waves damaging crops that feed humans and animals alike. Heat stress will reduce meat and milk yields and could kill off thousands of cattle. Pastoralists in the developing world would be particularly vulnerable.Curbing meat consumption voluntarily seems a better bet than letting the industry self-destruct after years of contributing to climate change. Most climate scientists agree that eating less meat would help to avert a worst-case scenario. But how much less? If all the world swore off meat, it would cut global emissions by 8 gigatons a year — roughly the same as shutting down 2,000 coal-fired power plants. But if you’re not cut out for veganism, just eating less meat would help. Adopting the Mediterranean diet, which includes poultry but limits red meat, would have about the same impact as driving 70 fewer miles each week. (It would also thrill your doctor.)Or you could join the “Meatless Mondays” movement, now active in 40 countries. Despite some backlash from American agribusiness and politicians (this issue is red meat to culture warriors), dozens of U.S. schools, businesses and hospitals — plus thousands of families — have committed to going vegetarian one day a week. The effects add up: Skipping a single quarter-pound hamburger can save more than 400 gallons of water and the energy it takes to power a smartphone for six months. Do it every week for a year, and the greenhouse-gas savings are equivalent to biking 1,000 miles instead of driving.Not everyone can or should go meatless, of course. And spontaneous voluntary action alone won’t suffice. Lawmakers need to take the initiative, by reining in meat subsidies and encouraging sustainable agricultural practices, and perhaps by rewriting their dietary guidelines as the Netherlands and Sweden have done.In the meantime, if you’re fortunate enough to live in a wealthy country with abundant protein, try taking a meat hiatus. Your children — and their children — will thank you.\--Editors: Tracy Walsh, Clive Crook.To contact the senior editor responsible for Bloomberg Opinion’s editorials: David Shipley at davidshipley@bloomberg.net, .Editorials are written by the Bloomberg Opinion editorial board.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Reuters

    Who will wear the Emmy crown? New faces battle old favorites for top TV awards

    LOS ANGELES, Sept 22 (Reuters) - "Game of Thrones" looks set to crown its final season with another best drama series Emmy on Sunday despite an array of new contenders jostling for the most prestigious awards in television. On a night that could see old favorites prevailing over the biggest lineup of first-time nominees in eight years, HBO political satire "Veep" and returning Emmy champ "The Marvelous Mrs Maisel" from Amazon Studios, along with their stars Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Rachel Brosnahan, are seen as frontrunners in the contest for best comedy series. Unless, that is, British comedian Phoebe Waller-Bridge can pull off an upset with one or both of her buzzy shows - female-driven BBC America thriller "Killing Eve" and Amazon comedy "Fleabag," which drew 20 Emmy nominations between them.

  • Why the FAANGs Have a Decade of Stock Growth Ahead
    Investopedia

    Why the FAANGs Have a Decade of Stock Growth Ahead

    Tech waves tend to last 20 years, says one analyst, meaning that the FAANGs probably are only halfway through an explosive growth phase.

  • Financial Times

    Brazil tries to refresh its image after Amazon fires

    The campaign, “Brazil by Brazil”, by the Calia Y2 Propaganda e Marketing agency, launched on Friday as the UN General Assembly got under way in New York. Brazil has had some of the world’s most stringent environmental regulations in place for decades, and many large farmers are engaged in sustainable practices to reduce environmental degradation.

  • Apple Puts Up Fight, But FANG Internet Giants Are MIA In Stock Market Rally
    Investor's Business Daily

    Apple Puts Up Fight, But FANG Internet Giants Are MIA In Stock Market Rally

    Apple is fighting at a buy point, but Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Google have been MIA in the current stock market rally.

  • Kiplinger

    Best and Worst States at Minting Millionaires Since the Financial Crisis

    The 10-year bull market in stocks and longest economic expansion in U.S. history have minted many a millionaire since the darkest days of the Great Recession.A decade ago, less than 1 in 20, or 4.9%, of all U.S. households were considered to be millionaires, according to Phoenix Marketing International, which tracks the affluent market. That means they held at least $1 million in investable assets, such as cash, stocks, bonds and funds, among other types of investments. Real estate such as the family home, employer-sponsored retirement plans and business partnerships don't count.Cut to today, and 6.2% of all U.S. households are millionaires. In raw numbers, the nation's ranks of millionaires grew by more than 2 million over the past 10 years.Naturally, the gains haven't been distributed evenly. Although every state and the District of Columbia has more millionaire households today than it did in 2008, some areas of the country are gaining millionaires as a percentage of total households at a much faster clip than others.Kiplinger.com annually ranks all 50 states plus Washington, D.C., by their respective concentrations of millionaires. In the most recent tally, New Jersey leapfrogged long-time leader Maryland for the top spot. Nearly 9% of New Jersey households are millionaires vs. 8.9% for Maryland, which led the country in millionaires as a percentage of households from 2011 through 2017 before slipping to fourth place.That got us thinking: How have state millionaire concentrations shifted since the financial crisis? Here, we look at the five best states that have risen through the millionaire rankings since the Great Recession ... and the five that have experienced the biggest dropoffs. SEE ALSO: 25 Small Towns With Big Millionaire Populations

  • Fed Rate Cut Impact: Investors Should Worry
    Market Realist

    Fed Rate Cut Impact: Investors Should Worry

    President Trump is not happy with the present Fed rate cut. He wants the cutback to be higher. So high that the interest rates are negative.

  • Oilprice.com

    Amazon Makes The Largest Ever Electric Vehicle Purchase

    Jeff Bezos has just placed the largest ever electric vehicle purchase order with a statup called Rivian Automotive, a company looking to rival Tesla

  • Crystal City BID gets backing to expand its borders
    American City Business Journals

    Crystal City BID gets backing to expand its borders

    The Crystal City Business Improvement District won approval Saturday by the Arlington County Board to expand its borders into Pentagon City and Potomac Yard, the expanse that's become part of the newly dubbed National Landing and home to Amazon.com Inc.'s (NASDAQ: AMZN) HQ2 and its resulting development. The BID, which has been undertaking this effort since May and negotiating with business and property owners in the new neighborhoods, will now grow its footprint by 76%, encompassing a majority of Pentagon City to the west and all of the Arlington portion of Potomac Yard to the south. It also allows the organization, led by President and Executive Director Tracy Sayegh Gabriel, to help devise a broader strategy around property improvements and economic development in what will be HQ2's new hometown.

  • Why Climate Strike Protesters Targeted Amazon Go
    City Lab NonHosted

    Why Climate Strike Protesters Targeted Amazon Go

    Amazon’s automated convenience store became a meeting point—physically and philosophically—for climate and labor protesters on Friday.

  • Barrons.com

    An Obscure Post Office Fight Has High Stakes for UPS, Amazon, and Holiday Shoppers

    The U.S. is pressing for changes to the Universal Postal Union. It’s, er, part and parcel of the Trump administration’s push to level the playing field for trade with China.

  • Traders Show Jitters Heading Into Weekend
    Investopedia

    Traders Show Jitters Heading Into Weekend

    Trade war hints sparked selling by nervous traders, but the financial sector held onto its upward trend.

  • AWS Educate broadens its partnership with Virginia schools
    American City Business Journals

    AWS Educate broadens its partnership with Virginia schools

    Amazon Web Services upped its education ante Friday with a cloud curriculum for select Virginia schools and colleges.

  • ETFs in Focus as Netflix Bags Global Rights for Seinfeld
    Zacks

    ETFs in Focus as Netflix Bags Global Rights for Seinfeld

    Netflix boosts its content portfolio with the new show. We highlight the ETFs that can gain from this move.

  • Reuters

    In tech 'awakening,' U.S. workers at Google, Amazon join climate protests

    Hundreds of workers from Google, Amazon and other technology companies on Friday joined climate-change marches in San Francisco and Seattle, saying their employers had been too slow to tackle global warming and needed to take more drastic action. While students set the global agenda and led local marches, U.S. West Coast tech workers said they turned out in support and called on makers of software and hardware as well as providers of services such as cloud data storage to do more. The marches cap a week in which Alphabet Inc's Google said it had increased its wind and solar energy deals by more than 40%, and Amazon.com Inc pledged to use only renewable energy by 2030.

  • Nike (NKE) Q1 2020 Earnings Preview: North America, China and More
    Zacks

    Nike (NKE) Q1 2020 Earnings Preview: North America, China and More

    Nike (NKE) is set to report its first-quarter fiscal 2020 financial results after the closing bell on Tuesday, September 24. So let's see what investors should expect from the sportswear powerhouse...

  • Amazon’s Rivian Deal: Is the Musk-Bezos Rivalry in Play?
    Market Realist

    Amazon’s Rivian Deal: Is the Musk-Bezos Rivalry in Play?

    Jeff Bezos announced that Amazon had placed an order of 100,000 electric delivery vans from Michigan-based startup Rivian.

  • Climate Protesters From Paris to New York Rally to Save Planet
    Bloomberg

    Climate Protesters From Paris to New York Rally to Save Planet

    (Bloomberg) -- Tens of thousands of people around the world demonstrated to demand action on climate change as a global movement backed by 16-year-old environmental activist Greta Thunberg got under way Friday.Students skipped school and workers walked off jobs to participate in the rallies. In a central Sydney park, protesters held up homemade signs with slogans such as “You’re Burning our Future” and “There Is No Planet B.” In Berlin, demonstrators gathered by the landmark Brandenburg Gate, just a few steps from where Chancellor Angela Merkel’s government hammered out a 54 billion-euro ($60 billion) climate-protection package.Thousands gathered in New York, Toronto, Johannesburg, Warsaw and many more cities around the globe -- eager to add their voices to a movement fueled by youthful angst about rising temperatures.“This is about the future of our planet,” said Laura Lazzarin, an Italian national living in Berlin who joined demonstrators near the Brandenburg Gate. “We can’t go on like this, and politicians must realize that.”GlobalClimateStrike in London are urging political leaders to take action on the climate crisis CoveringClimateNow pic.twitter.com/2uCxa7jBLp— Bloomberg TicToc (@tictoc) September 20, 2019 Protesters joining the Global Climate Strike movement want governments to treat global warming as an emergency, slash subsidies for fossil fuels, and switch economies to 100% renewable energy as soon as possible. They’re part of a worldwide series of demonstrations that organizers say will take place in 150 countries on Friday and on Sept. 27.“As we deal with devastating climate breakdown and hurtle towards dangerous tipping points, young people are calling on millions of us across the planet to disrupt business as usual by joining the global climate strikes,” according to a statement on the organizers’ website.The movement has taken hold in Europe, where climate has been catapulted to the top of the political agenda. The European Union should walk away from fossil fuels, the bloc’s energy chief told Bloomberg TV this week after a record spike in oil prices. A total of 93% of Europeans see global warming as a serious problem, according to a recent survey by the European Commission.In front of the Brandenburg Gate, three protesters dressed in black stood on top of melting ice blocks with nooses around their necks as hundreds of people gathered around them, carrying home-made placards, blowing whistles and chanting “We are here, we are loud, because you’re stealing our future.”In Paris demonstrators -- a large number of whom were students -- marched from Place de la Nation, carrying placards with slogans like “our house is on fire” and “time to act.”In Poland, home to 33 of the EU’s 50 most polluted cities, more than 60 climate protests were held Friday. At the biggest gathering in Warsaw, more than a thousand demonstrators called for the government to curb its dependence on coal, which is burned to produce more than 80% of the country’s electricity.PrayforAmazon. We should stop buying the beef that's being imported from Brazil to Hong Kong."Climate activists gathered in Hong Kong, demanding world leaders to address global warming ClimateStrike GlobalClimateStrike pic.twitter.com/xfA2Gk0llB— Bloomberg TicToc (@tictoc) September 20, 2019 “The government is doing too little and this needs to be changed,” said Dionizy Debski, a high school student from Warsaw.Click here for TicToc’s ongoing coverage of the global climate protestsThe movement -- inspired by the braided Swedish teenager Thunberg who started weekly school walkouts last year -- has gone global, drawing parallels with other protests like the Civil Rights struggle and anti-apartheid demonstrations.Friday’s protests come ahead of United Nations events, including the first Youth Climate Summit on Saturday and the Climate Action Summit of government, corporate and other leaders on Sept. 23 in New York. Thunberg, who founded the “Fridays for Future” protest group, captured media attention by sailing across the Atlantic to address the youth event, rather than traveling by plane -- doing her bit to cap emissions.The climate campaign has spurred some companies into action. Germany’s Volkswagen AG, the world’s biggest automaker, pledged to make more electric cars and become climate-neutral by 2050.Amazon.com Inc. Chief Executive Officer Jeff Bezos vowed Thursday to wean his company off fossil fuels by 2030. He also announced the formation of a new organization -- the Climate Pledge -- amid a steady drumbeat of criticism from activists and his own employees over Amazon’s dependence on fossil fuels.GlobalClimateStrike rally.Protesters are urging leaders to address global warming and put an end to the age of fossil fuels CoveringClimateNow pic.twitter.com/jGfAI7Bnse— Bloomberg TicToc (@tictoc) September 20, 2019 Despite that pledge, Amazon employees around the world walked off the job on Friday, in offices from Poland to South Africa and Ireland.In Seattle, hundreds of workers, joined by colleagues from Google and other tech companies, rallied in front of the biospheres at the heart of Amazon’s headquarters.Weston Fribley, an employee and organizer of Amazon Employees for Climate Justice, said Bezos’s pledge was “just the beginning.” The plans, he said, “must be implemented.” He also repeated the group’s call for Amazon to end its sales to fossil fuel companies.On Thursday, Alphabet Inc. Chief Executive Officer Sundar Pichai made his own announcement, saying Google had agreed to buy 1.6 gigawatts of wind and solar power, describing it as a record purchase of renewable energy by a single company.Google Makes Biggest Clean Energy Purchase Ever by a CompanyIn Australia, the campaign has the backing of high-profile business leaders such as the billionaire co-founder of enterprise software company Atlassian Corp., Mike Cannon-Brookes. Atlassian was among hundreds of Australian employers, including law firm Slater & Gordon Ltd. and real-estate portal Domain Holdings Australia Ltd., that allowed workers to take time off to attend the rallies.The call to action has resonated across Europe, which has suffered from increasing bouts of drought and wildfires, and in Australia -- the world’s driest inhabited continent that derives the bulk of its energy from burning coal.For all the support the campaign is deriving, however, there are pockets of opposition. In Germany, the far-right AfD party slammed the government’s climate measures, citing escalating costs. Merkel’s government is “mercilessly squeezing its citizens for an ideology,” its co-leader Alice Weidel said in a Twitter post.(Updates with Amazon workers protest.)\--With assistance from Maciej Martewicz, Helene Fouquet and Matt Day.To contact the reporters on this story: Bruce Einhorn in Hong Kong at beinhorn1@bloomberg.net;Thuy Ong in Sydney at hong35@bloomberg.net;Stefan Nicola in Berlin at snicola2@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Chad Thomas at cthomas16@bloomberg.net, Vidya Root, Eric PfannerFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Evercore Remains Bullish on Alphabet Stock as Antitrust Threat May Prove Less Than Feared
    TipRanks

    Evercore Remains Bullish on Alphabet Stock as Antitrust Threat May Prove Less Than Feared

    To help aid its investigation into Big Tech, investigators from the House Judiciary Committee last week wrote to Alphabet's (GOOGL) Google, Apple (AAPL) and Amazon (AMZN), requesting documents which they believe will help provide information on whether these companies have broken any laws. Primarily, the committee is looking into whether Big Tech practices are harming customers or violating antitrust law, but are not necessarily looking into privacy (as other bodies are).When it comes to Google, the House is looking into a wide-range of antitrust concerns, including 25 businesses within the company. While the scope is large, Evercore's Kevin Rippey is not too concerned as “only four of these areas of concern relate to the core search business,” which represents about 75% of the enterprise value.As a result, Rippey maintains an Outperform rating on GOOGL stock, with a $1,350 price target, which implies about 10% upside from current levels. (To watch Rippey's track record, click here)"So long as the House’s efforts are focused on businesses other than Search, the magnitude of material financial risk may prove less than feared," Rippey opined. "The Committee seems more focused on the company’s ad tech complex...as well as the sharing of data between the Chrome, Android, Cloud, and advertising business lines.” Chrome will be a priority for the Committee, as it mentioned the browser four times in letter to the company. Besides Chrome, Rippey believes “Android and the app store remain areas of vulnerability.” Given the app store’s "monopoly control over app distribution,” Rippey thinks that app stores “are a key area of vulnerability under existing anti-trust law.” For better or worse, this is not Google’s first time in an antitrust investigation. Last year, the company was fined $5 billion by the European Commission for Android-related antitrust violations. And with Big Tech is routinely and increasing receiving negative attention from presidential candidates in the Democratic party, this investigation is surely not the end of regulators’ focus on the tech giant. But like other tech companies, Alphabet stock continues to be one of Wall Street's favorites. TipRanks analysis of 33 analysts ratings on the stock shows a consensus Strong Buy, with 29 analysts rating the stock a Buy and four who giving it a Hold. The average price target among these analysts stand at $1,404.22, representing a 14% upside from current levels. (See GOOGL's price targets and analyst ratings on TipRanks)