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American companies suspend business with Huawei as Washington voices concern over National Security. Yahoo Finance's Julie Hyman, Adam Shaprio, Akiki Fujita, Brian Sozzi and Sylvia Jablonski Direxion Managing Director discuss.
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.
Several key suppliers are reportedly cutting off Huawei after the Trumpadministration added the Chinese telecom equipment and smartphone giant to atrade blacklist last week
As if Spectre and Meltdown weren't bad enough, researchers recently unveiled aquartet of new CPU flaws: Zombieload, RIDL & Fallout, and Store-to-LeakForwarding, known as MDS vulnerabilities
is expected to report quarterly earnings of $1.31 a share on sales of $1.5 billion before the market opens on Wednesday, based on a FactSet survey of 22 analysts. Quarterly estimates have risen less than 1 cent a share in the past month. Analog Devices is currently trading at a price-to-forward-earnings ratio of 16.9 based on the 12-month estimates of 23 analysts surveyed by FactSet.
Tech was one of the hardest-hit sectors Monday. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 0.33% to close at 25,679.90. The S&P 500 tumbled 0.67% to end at 2840.23, and the Nasdaq Composite dove 1.46% to close at 7702.38.
It has gone from bad to worse for the beleaguered semiconductor industry. The escalating trade war between the U.S. and China deepened Monday on reports that some Huawei Technologies suppliers had halted shipments to the Chinese company. Shares of (LITE) (ticker: LITE), a maker of optical and photonic products, dropped 4% after it trimmed its profit guidance for the current quarter as a result of ceasing all shipments to Huawei.
U.S. stocks finish lower Monday as souring U.S.-China trade relations continued to weigh on sentiment with technology shares taking the brunt of the selling pressure.
Investors should consider buying up shares of Synopsis, AMD and Nvidia, RBC analyst Mitch Steves says. The stocks are well insulated due to their investments in AI and deep learning, he contends. As chip stocks sell off on a report that semiconductor makers are cutting ties with China's Huawei, investors should consider buying up shares of Synopsis SNPS , AMD AMD and Nvidia NVDA , RBC Capital Markets analyst Mitch Steves said Monday.
Stocks continued to trade underwater heading into the last hour of Monday's trade with chips dragging down the tech-heavy Nasdaq composite.
Apple shares fell again on Monday after an influential analyst cut the company’s price target, saying he worried more pain was on the horizon from President Trump’s escalating trade war with China.
"I would be lying to you if I said that this was not an emotionally difficult decision," Cray CEO Peter Ungaro wrote in a letter to employees after the company announced plans to be acquired by HPE for $1.3 billion.
Unlike the legendary children’s book author and illustrator Dr. Seuss, Dr. Dhoot — who also writes and illustrates children’s books — has an actual doctoral degree. Dhoot works for Intel Corp. in Folsom — but that’s a bit misleading since though she's based there, she works with a team whose members are scattered around the country and world. “My team’s job is to look five to 10 years into the future and ‘spec out’ new technology to see if it’s something Intel will either want to use — or if the company developing it is one Intel might want to buy.” She says the team considers a product’s capacity for memory, security “and how it fits or doesn’t fit into our clients’ own platforms.” My headache is again threatening to present itself until we switch to the main topic of my visit: Dr. Dhoot’s five children’s books.
Artificial intelligence (AI) stocks are set to flip the entire tech industry on its head and kick off a new era. As an investor, when you see a massive trend forming, it's always worth taking a closer look. More importantly, you should take a look BEFORE the trend truly takes off.Right now, scientists are developing the next generation of computing technology. And once it's widely available, it'll trigger what Forbes called the "Next Industrial Revolution."Take a moment and just think about how much things have changed since the first computers, back in the mid-20th century. Remember mail and interoffice memos? Those have been largely replaced by email… Retail is going online… Phones, security systems, thermostats and even refrigerators have all been computerized.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsThat's certainly made life easier and more efficient!However, there's still a lot of room for human error. People trip over cords, spill their coffee…even fatigue can cause pretty significant setbacks in a computerized world. * 7 High-Yield REITs to Buy (Even When the Market Tanks) Plus, with the "Internet of Things," there is just too much data for the human brain to analyze. We have become a roadblock to our own technology.That's why the second wave of computers will not only work with massive amounts of data, but they'll interpret it themselves. And they'll communicate and learn from each other. We need machine learning -- which is why artificial intelligence stocks will take everything to a whole other level.AI was first imagined by science-fiction writers like Isaac Asimov as a danger to society. But, to quote Facebook (NASDAQ:FB) founder Mark Zuckerberg: "If you're arguing against AI, then you're arguing against safer cars that aren't going to have accidents, and you're arguing against being able to better diagnose people when they're sick." He makes a good point here.Even in these early days of AI, computers are making extremely accurate predictions -- picking up on patterns the human eye (and brain) cannot. Imagine what it can do when it's more widely available.In fact…it reminds me very much of the early days of personal computers (PCs), when entrepreneurs like Steve Jobs were just starting out. Tech breakthroughs were made -- and fortunes won -- virtually overnight. Like Buying Intel in the 1980sI vividly remember the days of mainframe computers. That's what I used back when I was working on my MBA thesis - the project that ultimately led to the development of Portfolio Grader. I was lucky enough to get access from the Wells Fargo data center and Stanford University. But of course, by today's standards, mainframes were massive…yet slow and rudimentary.So I was just as excited as anyone by the PC revolution.And remember: They all had "Intel inside."It was a tiny device -- the silicon microchip -- that barely anyone had heard of when IBM started putting them into the first PCs. But Intel's chips were far and away the best.So, back in the summer of 1986, if you were wise enough to see how revolutionary PCs were -- you had two choices: * Invest in "Big Blue" itself, IBM, at $37.25 per share. * Or invest in the supplier of its microchips, Intel (NASDAQ:INTC), at 46 cents per share.Well, still today, you'll find "Intel inside" just about every PC in the world. And its stock price has gone up 11,875%!I mention it because we have just this kind of opportunity today with AI stocks.It's a strategy that I call finding the "Master Key." Think of it like a single key that can unlock any door in a giant building.Intel was the Master Key to the PC revolution. And here, the Master Key is the company that makes the "brain" that all AI software needs to function, spot patterns, and interpret data.It's known as the "Volta Chip" -- and it's what makes the AI revolution possible.Some of the biggest players in elite investing circles have large stakes in the AI Master Key: * Ron Baron, billionaire money manager with one of the biggest estates in the Hamptons. * Ken Fisher, author of The Ten Roads to Riches and other bestsellers, who's made the Forbes 400 Richest Americans list. * Mario Gabelli, namesake of the Gabelli Funds, with a salary of $85 million for one year -- Wall Street's highest paid CEO.None of them, however, are programmers…or any kind of tech guru. You don't need to be an AI expert to take part. I'll tell you everything you need to know, as well as my buy recommendation, in my special report, The A.I. Master Key, which I just posted in Growth Investor. The stock is still under my buy limit price -- so you'll want to sign up now; that way, you can get in while you can still do so cheaply.Click here for a free briefing on this groundbreaking innovation.Louis Navellier is a renowned growth investor. He is the editor of four investing newsletters: Growth Investor, Breakthrough Stocks, Accelerated Profits and Platinum Growth. His most popular service, Growth Investor, has a track record of beating the market 3:1 over the last 14 years. He uses a combination of quantitative and fundamental analysis to identify market-beating stocks. Mr. Navellier has made his proven formula accessible to investors via his free, online stock rating tool, PortfolioGrader.com. Louis Navellier may hold some of the aforementioned securities in one or more of his newsletters. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 High-Yield REITs to Buy (Even When the Market Tanks) * 5 Great Blue-Chip Stocks to Buy Today * 7 Tech Stocks to Buy That Are Also Perfect for Retirement Compare Brokers The post How AI Stocks Will Shape the "Next Industrial Revolution" appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Leading the retreat were Baidu Inc. and Tesla Inc. as concern over their respective earnings sent the stocks down at least 5%. Chipmakers such as Xilinx Inc. and Qualcomm Inc. also lagged toward the bottom as the Trump administration’s threats to choke Huawei Technologies Co. hit some of the biggest component-makers. Another victim of trade angst is Apple Inc., the iPhone maker that sits in the crossfire of a new round of tariff hikes between the U.S. and China.
These top information technology (IT) stocks have outperformed the rest amid a period of heightened volatility in the tech sector for 2018.