|Bid||49.60 x 200|
|Ask||49.61 x 200|
|Day's Range||48.87 - 50.43|
|52 Week Range||48.87 - 69.28|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.28 (4.13%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Yahoo Finance's Alexis Christoforous and Jared Blikre break down the latest market action after Twitter reported first quarter earnings, beating Wall Street expectations but also warning on the earnings call of slower revenue growth the rest of 2018.
Chip sales to smartphone vendors and how Qualcomm Inc. moves forward from fending off a takeover from Broadcom Inc. will be among the main topics of focus for investors as the chipmaker reports its earnings ...
Analysts expect Qualcomm to report earnings of 70 cents a share on an adjusted basis, according to Thomson Reuters. Qualcomm’s adjusted earnings typically exclude stock-based compensation, restructuring charges and other items. A year ago, Qualcomm reported $749 million in net.
American companies that supply chips, antennas and other gear to ZTE are bracing for a sizable revenue loss after the U.S. said they no longer would be able to sell components to the Chinese telecommunications ...
Shares of Qualcomm (QCOM) opened lower on Tuesday, only one day before the chip maker is scheduled to release its quarterly financial report. This dip is part of a much more worrisome decline over the last 12 weeks. But Qualcomm could turn things around if the company posts strong quarterly results.
The rise of custom chips by Apple (AAPL) and other electronics giants is a risk to chip makers such as Qualcomm (QCOM), writes Wells Fargo analyst David Wong in a note to clients yesterday afternoon. Wong is referring to parts such as the “A11 Bionic” processor running Apple’s (AAPL) iPhone X, which is designed by Apple and used only by itself, a practice known in the industry as a "captive" part, versus chips sold on the open market for use by anyone, known as "merchant" sales. In addition to an overall slowing smartphone market Wong writes that, "we think that the growing using of internally designed chips by the biggest smartphone companies is creating a headwind to growth for merchant chip companies that make smartphone applications processors and baseband chips,” writes Wong.
Baidu Inc (ADR) (NASDAQ:BIDU) has been losing steam lately. President Trump signed an executive order that slaps $60 billion in restrictions on Chinese imports. In turn, China has launched its own volley.
In recent months, we’ve seen iQIYI (IQ), Spotify (SPOT), and Dropbox (DBX) end their private lives and go public. Whereas many more companies, including Uber, could follow soon, Qualcomm (QCOM) could go the opposite way, going private.
Paul Jacobs, son of Qualcomm (QCOM) co-founder Irwin Jacobs, is making progress in lining up funding toward his goal of taking the company private, according to reports by CNBC and Bloomberg. Jacobs, former Qualcomm CEO and chairman, could launch a bid for Qualcomm in the next two months. Jacobs decided not to seek re-election for a seat on Qualcomm’s board at the company’s March annual shareholder meeting. Jacobs, who has reportedly received commitments from sovereign wealth funds and strategic investors to finance the takeover of Qualcomm, now sees a ~50% chance of completing a deal.