|Bid||44.58 x 800|
|Ask||48.64 x 2200|
|Day's Range||46.75 - 47.76|
|52 Week Range||42.01 - 60.22|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.59|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||21.47|
|Earnings Date||Jan 15, 2019 - Jan 21, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.52 (1.09%)|
|1y Target Est||56.56|
Alex Dryden, J.P. Morgan, and Jeffrey Kleintop, Charles Schwab, discuss their take on markets as tech stocks drag down major market averages.
Stocks are mixed ahead of the midterm race. Yahoo Finance's Julie Hyman, Adam Shapiro, Andy Serwer and Brian Milligan of Ave Maria Growth Fund discuss.
The last change in the short interest score occurred more than 1 month ago and implies that there has been little change in sentiment among investors who seek to profit from falling equity prices. Index (PMI) data, output in the Financials sector is rising.
Walnut Creek, CA, based Investment company Pring Turner Capital Group Inc buys Idacorp Inc, sells Schwab Intermediate-Term U.S.
SYDNEY, Nov. 13, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- Liz Ann Sonders, Senior Vice President and Chief Investment Strategist, Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. noted that "it's too soon to declare that the U.S. secular bull market is over, but investors would do well to stay disciplined as the year winds down." The stock market has likely entered a more volatile phase due to the elevated uncertainty brought by tightening financial conditions, the ongoing trade battle between the United States and China, likely peak U.S. economic and earnings growth, as well as the recent midterm election results. "Novembers and Decembers of U.S. midterm election years have historically been quite strong. Additionally, the recent uptick in volatility has allowed investor sentiment -- a contrarian indicator -- to drop out of the excessive optimism zone, which could continue to provide some near-term support for stocks," said Sonders.
HONG KONG, Nov. 13, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- Today at a press conference in Hong Kong, Liz Ann Sonders, Senior Vice President and Chief Investment Strategist, Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. noted that "it's too soon to declare that the U.S. secular bull market is over, but investors would do well to stay disciplined as the year winds down." The stock market has likely entered a more volatile phase due to the elevated uncertainty brought by tightening financial conditions, the ongoing trade battle between the United States and China, likely peak U.S. economic and earnings growth, as well as the recent midterm election results. A potential positive offset to the uncertainty is what has historically been strong seasonal period for the markets.
Flows to exchange traded funds in 2018 are unlikely to approach the record $450 billion seen last year. This year's ETF inflows totals will likely be on par with or slightly exceed the $200 billion seen ...
Market bulls continue to see strong U.S. GDP growth, a tight labor market and surging corporate profits. A once-pristine fundamental backdrop suddenly looks tarnished, as worries accelerate that economic growth may have peaked, political headwinds are forming, and rising interest rates will stand in the way of future fiscal stimulus from the Trump administration. All it took was a negative headline for Apple about iPhone demand and news about a lingering regulatory issue for Goldman Sachs to send Wall Street into another tailspin.
A new survey from Schwab Stock Plan Services reveals that equity compensation accounts for a significant portion of participants’ net worth, with many employees’ portfolios overweighted in company stock even though they state they regularly rebalance their investment accounts. According to the nationwide survey of 1,000 equity compensation plan participants who receive stock options or restricted stock awards and/or participate in employee stock purchase plans (ESPPs), equity compensation accounts on average for nearly 30 percent of employees’ net worth. Millennial employees have a greater share of their net worth in equity compensation than do their Gen X and Boomer counterparts (42%, compared to 24% and 19%, respectively).
Let’s talk about the popular The Charles Schwab Corporation (NYSE:SCHW). The company’s shares saw a double-digit share price rise of over 10% in the past couple of months on the Read More...
Now, that niche belongs to Robinhood Markets Inc., the Silicon Valley startup that has amassed six million users with a smartphone app, marketing aimed at millennials and commission-free trades. Founded in 2012 and recently valued at $5.6 billion, Robinhood makes money, in part, by sending customer orders to high-frequency traders in exchange for cash. Robinhood says it makes free trading possible.
The proposed tax on the city’s largest businesses to fund homelessness services passed with almost 60 percent of the vote.
Texas is the most popular state for Californians leaving the Golden State. Some in the Lone Star State worry that Texas will eventually become more like California.
People and organizations tied to the largest U.S. financial firms are throwing money behind moderate Democrats seeking reelection in the midterms.
Goldman Sachs (GS) conducts a "front to back" review of its operations in order to improve transparency and boost efficiency.
In "Pass It On," AP beat reporters ask executives to share experiences and insights that will resonate with anyone managing a business. Carrie Schwab-Pomerantz is Senior Vice President of Charles Schwab & Co. and daughter of its founder. The bank and brokerage firm is one of the largest in the U.S. Schwab-Pomerantz is a seasoned financial planner and financial literacy leader, having advised two presidential administrations on financial capability and written several books on personal finance.
Carrie Schwab-Pomerantz is an industry leader in financial literacy. A seasoned financial planner, she is senior vice president of Charles Schwab & Co., the company her father founded in 1971. Schwab-Pomerantz has advised two White House administrations and is the author of multiple personal finance books.
Many consumers think financial planning is as difficult as training for a marathon. Investors and financial firms alike are aiming to take the pain out of planning by using technology. While most people — from millennials to baby boomers — are open to these innnovations, many still want human guidance for their most complex problems.
The attitude at the Schwab Impact conference earlier this week was remarkably optimistic, given the recent market turmoil. Three experts from T. Rowe Price, Northern Trust, and Charles Schwab talk about why they’re not worried about a big downturn but are still taking a little risk off the table.
The Fed extended regulatory relief to banks between $250 billion and $700 billion, raising questions about how much liquidity large banks should hold.