|Bid||0.00 x 900|
|Ask||0.00 x 900|
|Day's Range||12.21 - 12.34|
|52 Week Range||11.94 - 25.30|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.48 (3.68%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Yahoo Finance's Jared Blikre joins Seana Smith from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange to discuss the latest market moves.
A recent U.S. government report indicates just how far multifaceted China is when it comes to stealing American intellectual property and government secrets.
General Electric Co., Telefonica SA, Dentsply Sirona Inc. and Whirlpool Corp. (WHR) have declined to their respective 3-year lows
Happy Friyay. Alright, let's make this quick. TheStreet understands that it's Friday, which means rest and relaxation. Well, hopefully. Not if you're TheStreet's Brian Sozzi, apparently.
Both Fluke and Flounder are flat, bottom dwelling fish that live in the waters off Long Island. For those of you who like to get out there and fish these waters, these are fish that make for good eating, and generally speaking, are just not equipped to put up much of a fight.
Dollar strength has been a significant weight upon financial markets. President Xi, thought to be setting up for the long game against President Trump, might possibly be put in the position of trying to show progress on trade ahead of his nation's Q3 GDP report on October 15. The Chinese Commerce Ministry reaches out, and accepts the U.S. Treasury Department's long-standing invitation to come to Washington to talk.
Inarguably, among the most-discussed companies in the markets, Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) and Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN) have no problems generating headlines. As our feature writer James Brumley stated, the trillion-dollar day was “just another workday” for Apple. Currently, AAPL sports a $1.02-trillion market cap, meaning that if it lost its trillion, Apple would still be a fairly large company.
GE’s $6.2 billion hit to income in January to catch up on losses on long-term care insurance contracts highlights the problem accounting standard-setters now say will be solved with some new rules, set to take full effect in 2021.
With just a quick glance General Electric (NYSE:GE) and Ford Motor (NYSE:F) appear to be cut from the same cloth. Both were once at the top of their game, but recently, both F and GE stock have been destroyed as the sheer passage of time has made the two companies much less relevant. When one takes a closer look, however, it becomes clear that General Electric and Ford aren’t exactly carbon copies of one another.
A stock's price can fall for many reasons. The company may no longer be performing as it's expected to. The industry or sector could be temporarily out of fashion. Sometimes, a weak market simply pulls good stocks down with it. As long as the issue isn't fundamental (and long-term), you can still buy low and eventually sell high, even in a toppy market like today's. Today, we will look at 10 stocks with market caps between $10 billion and $200 billion that have fallen hard in the past year, but that some analysts think are poised for a bounce-back. These companies are in a variety of industries - everything from banking to pharmaceuticals to industrial products to consumer goods. Clearly, each of these stocks comes with some risk given the bearish drivers that have dragged them down by 20%, 30%, even 40%. But investors should be less concerned about why these stocks fell in the past, and more concerned about whether they realistically can rebound from here. None of these stocks need to reach their old highs for investors to neatly profit - the underlying companies just need to follow through on proposed ways to increase shareholder value. Here's a look at 10 battered stocks to buy for their recovery potential. SEE ALSO: 20 of the Best Stocks You Probably Haven't Heard Of
Natural gas is still often described as “the fuel of the future”. If you are selling turbines for gas-fired power generation, it cannot feel that way. Sales of gas turbines have fallen sharply , under ...
General Electric shares are off by more than 2%, dropping below $12 a share for the first time since the summer of 2009, as investors apparently remain unconvinced that the company’s turnaround plan will remedy its woes.
Patience is a virtue, but a poor sales pitch. Institutional investors in aggregate dumped 2.87 million shares of the industrial giant in the second quarter, according to data compiled by Bloomberg from 13F regulatory filings. Flannery announced his turnaround plan — which calls for spinning off GE's health-care unit, divesting its stake in the Baker Hughes energy business and further winding down GE Capital — before the market opened on June 26.