|Bid||44.07 x 3200|
|Ask||44.08 x 800|
|Day's Range||43.85 - 44.45|
|52 Week Range||42.36 - 59.59|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.40|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||9.95|
|Earnings Date||Jul 25, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.26 (2.47%)|
|1y Target Est||52.72|
Let's check the charts and indicators for this member of the Dow Industrials. In this daily bar chart of INTC, below, we can see how quickly an uptrend can be reversed. The daily On-Balance-Volume (OBV) line has declined sharply in recent weeks, telling us that sellers of INTC have become aggressive.
Apple (AAPL) decides to repair all eligible third-generation faulty MacBook keyboards for free, with a new material aimed at reducing the errors.
How Tech Stocks Are Performing amid US-China Face-OffTrade talksThe US-China trade talks, which seemed headed in the right direction until last month, have come to a standstill. Earlier this month, US President Donald Trump accused China of going
On CNBC's "Mad Money Lightning Round," Jim Cramer said Nektar Therapeutics (NASDAQ: NKTR ) is pretty good, but it's a total spec on oncology and pain. He would rather buy Novartis AG (NYSE: ...
The S&P; 500 fell 9 points or 0.3% by 9:44 AM ET (13:44 GMT), while the Dow lost 90 points or 0.4% and tech-heavy Nasdaq composite was down 22 points or 0.3%.
The Standard & Poor's 500 index—commonly called the S&P 500, or simply the S&P—is the primary gauge of the large-cap U.S. equities market. It is based on the market capitalization figures of the top 500 companies that list their common stock on the NYSE or NASDAQ. Based on available historical data, the S&P has generated an average annual return of around 9.8% from 1928 through 2016.
Investing.com - U.S. stocks bounced back on Tuesday from a slump a day earlier, led by tech stocks after the U.S. temporarily eased some of the restrictions on China's Huawei.
Keysight (KEYS) is benefiting from solid demand of its electronic design and test instrumentation systems, primarily from telecom vendors.
Qualcomm's (NASDAQ:QCOM) victory over Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) was worth millions to its top executives and billions to its shareholders.Source: Shutterstock The San Diego-based mobile chip company splashed out stock to its team after winning a big settlement on their patent claims, including $3.5 million to CEO Steve Mollenkopf, who led the legal battle.Compared with the windfall given shareholders, this was less than a penny tip on a $100 meal. Since the settlement was announced in mid-April, shares were up 52%, adding over $36 billion to the market cap.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsThe question for investors, as the stock opened May 21 at about $79 per share, was whether the celebration might have been overdone. How Much?A look at the company's fiscal second quarter, announced May 1, indicated it might have been. Revenues were down from the previous year, at $5 billion against $5.2 billion. Net income of $700 million, 57 cents per share fully diluted, were more than twice the previous year, but less than the $1.1 billion, 87 cents per share, achieved in the first quarter. * 7 Stocks to Buy for Over 20% Upside Potential The windfall, management said, would come to $4.5 billion-$4.7 billion in the current quarter, about $3.77 per share. Analysts who had confidently raised their price targets were left singing the old Peggy Lee hit, "Is That All There Is?" Third-quarter guidance wasn't impressive, and bulls were left hoping that an end to the China trade war might become the next earnings catalyst, sending the shares to $100. Tomorrow may belong to Qualcomm, with earnings estimates as high as $6.37 per share for 2021, but tomorrow looks far away. Tell Us More About AppleCEO Mollenkopf also focused on the middle distance during his talk with analysts after the earnings. The Apple deal is for 6 years, he said. The roll-out of "5G" technology, on which Qualcomm controls patent rights, is just starting.Imagine what 5G will do in China, "the largest mobile base in the world," he added. Since then, the stock has gone almost nowhere, perhaps because the U.S. relationship with China is going nowhere.Tell us more about the Apple settlement, the bulls are saying. OK, Mollenkopf said. The Apple settlement will be worth $2 per share this year, but the big money comes in 2021, in the form of 5G chipsets based on Snapdragon designs.The final Apple settlement, while welcome, looks to have been based on yet-another failure by Intel (NASDAQ:INTC), the New York Knicks of technology, to deliver a workable design. Apple had to give Qualcomm what it wanted or it would lose market share to Alphabet (NASDAQ:GOOG, NASDAQ:GOOGL) Android as 5G came on-stream. Analysts who hadn't bet on the Apple settlement before it happened decided that it had delivered all it could to the stock and took a pass. The Bottom LineWhether you should take a pass depends on your investment time horizon.The 5G era will come, and Qualcomm will dominate it, providing an enormous boost to revenue and earnings over the next five years. If you can stand a bumpy ride, riding out tweetstorms and a slowdown in the smartphone market, that $6.37 per share in 2021 earnings would be a forward price to earnings multiple of 11.6 at Qualcomm's May 21 price. After all, the current dividend of $2.48 per year is a yield of 2.88%, and it should be rising now that the skies ahead are clear.If you can't wait around five years for a stock to come good, walk away. The party's over. Time for Qualcomm to go back to work.Dana Blankenhorn is a financial and technology journalist. He is the author of a new environmental story, Bridget O'Flynn and the Bear, available now at the Amazon Kindle store. Write him at firstname.lastname@example.org or follow him on Twitter at @danablankenhorn. As of this writing he owned shares in AAPL. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Stocks to Buy for Over 20% Upside Potential * 5 Large-Cap Stocks Holding Steady Amid Trade War Concerns * 7 ETFs for Healthy Healthcare REITs Compare Brokers The post Was Qualcomm's Apple Settlement Over-Rated? appeared first on InvestorPlace.
The U.S. government has imposed heavy restrictions on Huawei, accusing the world's largest telecommunications equipment maker of being vulnerable to involvement in activities contrary to national security or foreign policy interests. Huawei denies this, saying Washington has produced no evidence to back up its claims and that independent testing of its equipment shows no vulnerability to potential Chinese espionage. Huawei Vice-President Catherine Chen told newspaper Corriere della Sera in an interview published on Tuesday that the company had been working in Europe for 10 to 20 years, collaborating closely with telecoms firms on developing 5G networks.
In commodities, crude oil gained 0.7% to $63.67 a barrel. Gold futures fell 0.1% to $1,275.45 a troy ounce, while the U.S. dollar index, which measures the greenback against a basket of six major currencies, rose 0.2% to 97.907.
Although many investors were expecting a resolution to the trade war between the United States and China just a few months ago, it now seems that the trade war between the U.S. and China could last for a while. While numerous sectors are affected by the trade war, it seems that the semiconductor sector is arguably one […]
Investing.com - Oil prices continued to rise on Tuesday in Asia, but gains were capped by concerns over the intensifying trade war between China and the U.S.
Investing.com - Asian markets were mixed in morning trade on Tuesday, with Chinese stocks moving higher as trade tensions between Washington and Beijing eased marginally.
Stocks continued to trade underwater heading into the last hour of Monday's trade with chips dragging down the tech-heavy Nasdaq composite.
Chipmakers have seen a rebound as the U.S. reverses course on some trade restrictions on China. CNBC's Deirdre Bosa reports.
Rajvindra Gill, managing director of semiconductor research at Needham & Company, joins "Squawk Box" to discuss how chip stocks were hit by the news that President Trump would block Huawei elements from coming to the U.S.
Bessemer Trust's Rebecca Patterson on the tech trade pain. With CNBC's Melissa Lee and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Mark Tepper, Dan Nathan and Guy Adami.