|Bid||316.05 x 800|
|Ask||316.54 x 1400|
|Day's Range||312.96 - 324.36|
|52 Week Range||164.23 - 423.21|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||143.79|
|Earnings Date||Oct 15, 2018 - Oct 19, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||377.38|
You should know how to check the speed of your home internet connection so that you are getting what you pay for. CNBC's Todd Haselton explains why home internet speeds matter and how to check if you're getting the speeds you pay for. When you sign up for home internet, you often pay a certain price based on the speed of your connection.
Finding companies you want to buy is relatively easy compared to deciding it’s time to unload them -- at least if you want to be doing it for the right reasons.
Amazon.com aside, the FANGs appear to be losing luster with big hedge funds. Those stocks—Facebook, Amazon, Netflix, and Google’s parent Alphabet—have been hugely popular with hedge funds, many of which ...
The S&P 500 and the Dow Jones Industrial average extended gains and the Nasdaq turned positive on Friday on reports of progress in talks between the United States and China and other trading partners. "Any conversations we have with China to come up with a deal and any conversations we have with Mexico would be seen as a win for the U.S.," said Jeffrey Frankel, president at Stuart Frankel & Co, in New York.
Investing.com - Shares of Tesla fell sharply midday on co-founder Elon Musk’s woes and its meeting with regulators next week. And weakness in semiconductor guidance led to a selloff in technology stocks.
Recent stories on Netflix, Amazon, Hulu and other streaming services reported by The Business Journals and elsewhere.
The Nasdaq fell on Friday as weak forecasts from chipmakers Nvidia and Applied Materials pushed technology stocks lower, while gains in the defensive telecoms and consumer staples companies helped buttress the S&P 500 and the Dow Industrials. Chipmaker Nvidia dropped 4.5 percent, while chip equipment maker Applied Materials slid 5.7 percent after the two companies' current-quarter sales forecasts missed Wall Street estimates.
Is it possible to watch all the movies and documentaries on Netflix, while maintaining normal daily activities? A new study conducted by Kinnari Naik of the Centre for Interdisciplinary Science at the University of Leicester, found that it would take a whopping 236.5 days to watch all the movies and documentaries newly added to U.K. Netflix in 2017 while still eating, drinking, doing bathroom activities and sleeping. The U.K. study, published in April, had to make several assumptions, the main one being that the person is unemployed with nothing to do but eat, drink, sleep, bathe and watch Netflix.
Nascent healthcare start-up Oscar Health made headlines recently when tech giant Alphabet (NASDAQ:GOOGL) poured $375 million into the company in exchange for a 10% stake. For Alphabet, that is pocket change. In short, Oscar Health is trying to revolutionize the presently broken healthcare system by leveraging data to better understand customers, and create optimized and personalized healthcare solutions for those customers.
It’s been a tough month for Chinese stocks, particularly e-commerce company JD.com (NASDAQ:JD). Not only has JD seen its share price beaten down by trade tension between the U.S. and China, but the company’s second-quarter results came in below expectations and caused sentiment towards JD stock to sink even lower. JD is down nearly 40% from where it was just six months ago, which is sure to pique contrarians’ interest.
T-Mobile (TMUS) has been making efforts to attract more subscribers to strengthen its customer base. In Q2 2018, its net customer base increased 1.6 million, which was higher than the preceding quarter’s 1.4 million customer additions and 1.3 million customer additions in Q2 2017. T-Mobile’s potential merger with Sprint (S) is expected to build a customer base of ~127 million to compete with the top two US wireless carriers, Verizon (VZ) and AT&T (T), which have ~150 million and ~141 million subscribers, respectively.
Citing confidential sources, Bloomberg reported that Walt Disney (DIS) is seeking to regain the TV rights to the Star Wars film series from Turner Broadcasting. Turner Broadcasting is part of AT&T (T) following the telecom company’s acquisition of its parent, Time Warner. Disney’s initial inquiry about regaining the TV rights to the Star Wars movies met resistance, the report said.
Chief among them as we start the last trading day of the week are Netflix (NASDAQ:NFLX), PG&E (NYSE:PCG) and Boeing (NYSE:BA). A month ago, Netflix shares plunged in response to a quarterly earnings report that pointed to slowing subscriber growth.
The long-standing battle between media giants Walt Disney (DIS) and Comcast (CMCSA) for most of the media and entertainment assets of 21st Century Fox (FOXA) came to an end in July as Comcast decided to withdraw from the bidding war for Fox assets. Comcast is focusing on buying a 61% stake in London-based Sky Plc, in which Fox already has a 39% stake.
Sorcha Groundsell and Percelle Ascott (how’s that for a pair of names?) are utterly sweet as June and Harry, the titular teens, with the latter particularly impressive during the scenes where his romantic lead has been replaced by a hairy Norwegian bloke. From the start, it’s so disparate and oblique that it’s hard to know what’s going on but — deep breath — June’s mother Elena has disappeared, and she lives with mad-eyed stepfather John (Sam Hazeldine) on a remote Scottish farm, while her agoraphobic brother Ryan (Arthur Hughes) lurks in a well-appointed outhouse, resentment personified. Meanwhile, over in Norway, Australian-inflected boffin Halvorson (Guy Pearce) is overseeing a commune of depressed-looking women by a fjord, assisted by his moll Runa (Ingunn Beate Oyen), scary like a blonde Rosa Klebb.
Netflix Inc. said it has signed writer and producer Kenya Barris, creator of ABC’s “black-ish,” to an exclusive multiyear deal, the latest addition to its star-studded lineup of creative talent. Mr. Barris, who also wrote last summer’s comedy movie hit “Girl’s Trip,” will now produce new television series for the streaming service. “Kenya uses his voice to make audiences more aware of the world around them, while simultaneously making them laugh,” said Cindy Holland, vice president of original content for Netflix.
How can we not given how much Walmart impacted not just the market but the entire psyche and zeitgeist of the market. Or to put it another way, Walmart, with the best growth in 10 years, Walmart where one hundred people are shopping -- and shopping more than ever before -- has made us so optimistic that there's nothing that can be done but buy, buy, buy. If Walmart's blowout earnings were the only thing we got today, it wouldn't matter all that much.
Jim Cramer thinks it might be time to rethink FANG. Given Thursday's market moves, Cramer thinks WANG – Walmart, Apple, Netflix and Google – might be the new group to watch.
Cynthia Littleton, Variety managing editor of television, discusses whether Netflix's big spending on original content deals is paying off.
Rebecca Sun, Hollywood Reporter writer, and Paul Dergarabedian, Comscore senior media analyst, discuss why Crazy Rich Asians producers turned down a seven-figure payday from Netflix in order to show the film on the big screen.
Aug.16 -- Oliver Pursche, chief market strategist at Bruderman Asset Management, talks about Chinese and U.S. technology stocks and exchange-trade funds. He speaks with Ramy Inocencio and Yvonne Man on "Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia."