4.12k followers • 30 symbols Watchlist by Yahoo Finance
Follow this list to discover and track stocks with the greatest 52-week gain. These are stocks whose price has increased the most over the past 52 weeks (percent change). This list is generated daily, the gains are based on today's closing price and limited to the top 30 stocks that meet the criteria.
Centrais Eletricas Brasileiras S.A. - Eletrobras
Centrais Eletricas Brasileiras S.A. - Eletrobras
Kirkland Lake Gold Ltd.
Beyond Meat, Inc.
AngloGold Ashanti Limited
Companhia de Saneamento Básico do Estado de São Paulo - SABESP
Guardant Health, Inc.
ACADIA Pharmaceuticals Inc.
Companhia Energetica de Minas Gerais
Companhia Energetica de Minas Gerais
SolarEdge Technologies, Inc.
Gold Fields Limited
Sibanye Gold Limited
Companhia Parananse de Energia - COPEL
Gol Linhas Aereas Inteligentes S.A.
Lattice Semiconductor Corporation
Arco Platform Limited
Avon Products, Inc.
The Impossible Burger is making its grocery store debut at Gelson’s, a supermarket chain in Southern California. But how healthy are plant-based proteins? Yahoo Finance's Jen Rogers, Brian Sozzi and Melody Hahm discuss what Patrick Brown, the CEO and Founder of Impossible Foods, had to say about plant-based proteins.
Yahoo Finance's Melody Hahm sits down with Impossible Foods CEO to discuss the plant-based industry's growth and his competitor Beyond Meat. She breaks down the interview to YF's Adam Shapiro.
Yahoo Finance’s Ines Ferre is live from the New York Stock Exchange to break down the market action for Roku, Beyond Meat, and DataDog.
Snapchat parent Snap Inc. is talking to federal regulators about the ways Facebook Inc. tried to thwart competition from the rival social media company, including discouraging popular account holders from referencing Snap, according to a report in The Wall Street Journal. Snap's legal team had been keeping a dossier named "Project Voldemort" about Facebook's anti-competitive tactics, the WSJ report said, citing people familiar with the project. Snap's talks with the Federal Trade Commission are part of a larger probe into Facebook's business tactics, in which the FTC has made contact with dozens of tech executives and app developers. The report cited Gene Kimmelman, a senior advisor at consumer group Public Knowledge, who said the FTC is putting together a picture of what might be a pattern of behavior to prevent competition to the core Facebook business. Facebook's stock slipped 0.1% in premarket trading while Snap shares fell 0.7%. Over the past three months, shares of Facebook slipped 0.6%, Snap rallied 17.0% and the S&P 500 has gained 1.4%.
Investors have bet aggressively that the stocks will fall, creating the potential for sudden, explosive gains in their prices.
From oilfield service contractors to bigwig oil producers to gold miners; all are likely to witness a rally in their share price as oil scales upward.
Benzinga has examined the prospects for many investor favorite stocks over the past week. Bullish calls included the meat alternative leader and a Chinese conglomerate. Bearish calls last week included ...
Eaze, a California-based delivery software company, filed a countersuit against DionyMed Brands Inc (OTC: DYMEF) on Tuesday. DionyMed's COO has resigned and the company is restructuring its debt. Cannacord Genuity maintained a Speculative Buy rating on DionyMed, as Green Market Report CEO Debra Borchardt told Benzinga.
(Bloomberg) -- Steve Schwarzman has doubts. So does Larry Ellison.And so, too, do the growing numbers of Wall Street bankers and investors who are all anxiously awaiting the next move by WeWork and its brash co-founder, Adam Neumann.Neumann was a no-show this week for a long-planned appearance at a SoftBank Group Corp. three-day retreat in Pasadena, California, according to people familiar with the the matter, a further sign that company executives are hunkering down. Once the WeWork initial public offering was postponed late Monday, organizers knew Neumann’s presence would be iffy, the people said. His planned appearance was rescheduled from the first day of the event at the Langham hotel to the last and then canceled altogether.In short order Neumann’s office-sharing company has gone from a get-rich story to a you’ve-got-to-be-joking melodrama -- from WeWork to WeWait to, now, WeWorry.On Sunday, it was reported that some WeWork board members supported removing Neumann as CEO and making him non-executive chairman. CNBC said Softbank chief Masayoshi San supported removing him. It was a brutal week. First, WeWork’s parent company, We Co., finally conceded that its grandiose plans for going public would have to wait.Then Schwarzman, one of the most powerful figures on Wall Street, threw shade on the company’s hoped-for valuation, which has already collapsed from upwards of $60 billion to $15 billion -- or lower.“I sort of went, what? How do you get this?” Schwarzman, the head of private equity giant Blackstone Group Inc., said of the early numbers Wednesday at a luncheon in New York. Ellison, chairman of Oracle Corp., went further, according to Barron’s. He told a group of entrepreneurs at his San Francisco home that day that WeWork is “almost worthless.”And it only gets worse. In London, two deals for major office buildings that are largely leased out to WeWork started to fray. Back in its hometown of New York, the company made a small round of job cuts. And the Wall Street Journal, examining WeWork’s over-the-top culture, reported that Neumann and his friends smoked marijuana on a private jet en route to Israel last summer -- and left a chunk of the drug behind, spurring the plane’s owner to summon it back.If all that weren’t enough, Neumann’s own bankers were getting antsy: They were looking to revise a $500 million credit line secured by WeWork stock -- an acknowledgment that those shares appear far less solid than they used to.New RisksAnd, by Friday, Wendy Silverstein, a big name in New York commercial real estate who joined WeWork last year as head of its property investment arm, had left the company. She’s spending time caring for her elderly parents.Even the president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston was adding to the angst. In a speech Friday in New York, Eric Rosengren warned that the proliferation of co-working spaces might pose new risks to financial stability.A WeWork representative declined to comment on Neumann’s canceled appearance at the SoftBank conference, citing the pre-IPO quiet period. SoftBank also declined to comment.Rarely has so much gone so wrong so fast for a young company in the spotlight. Neumann has begrudgingly agreed to cede some of his powers. The question now: Will that be enough?“I’ve never seen a company of this size and scale generate such a consensus of negative opinion in my long, long life of following IPOs,” said Len Sherman, a Columbia Business School adjunct professor whose 30-year business career included time as a senior partner at consulting firm Accenture Plc. “There is no box that they haven’t ticked when you think of all the reasons that you might be very concerned -- like blaring red lights. Like, oh my gosh, caution, danger, danger.”WeWork now hopes to go public next month. But even that may be optimistic. Neumann, also We Co.’s chief executive officer, has to persuade investors that his company -- which has raised more than $12 billion since its founding and never turned a nickel of profit -- is worth billions on the stock market.Deadline LoomsTime is short. WeWork must complete its IPO before the end of the year to keep access to a crucial $6 billion loan.The company’s $669 million of bonds due in 2025 have dropped 5 cents this week to 97.75 cents on the dollar as of Thursday, according to the Trace bond-price reporting system.A few hours after the Journal story hit Wednesday, investors at a Goldman Sachs Group Inc. conference in New York heard from Snap Inc.’s Evan Spiegel -- Neumann’s predecessor as a celebrated startup founder whose behavior and company control attracted unflattering attention as the unicorn went public in 2017.He was asked what advice he’d give to founders looking to become CEOs of companies that have to answer to shareholders. His answer:“Don’t go public.”(Updates with board members suggesting Neumann’s removal.)\--With assistance from Gillian Tan, Matthew Boesler and Sarah McBride.To contact the reporters on this story: Ellen Huet in San Francisco at email@example.com;Scott Deveau in New York at firstname.lastname@example.org;Gwen Everett in New York at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Michael J. Moore at firstname.lastname@example.org, David Gillen, Daniel TaubFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
CFRA analyzes the plant-based meat space and the competition that’s heating up between a number of players.
While Nasdaq is well known for [its stock] exchange, the company is in the middle of a strategic pivot, growing its nontransaction revenue to over 70% of overall revenue. Nasdaq is the only major exchange in the U.S. providing comprehensive technology solutions, including trading capabilities, to capital-markets players like exchanges and clearinghouses, as well as pari-mutuel betting solutions to non-capital-market players like horse racing operators and the Football Index. Nasdaq has many proprietary assets that have very high barriers to entry and can ride on a secular growth trend.
Lattice Semiconductor (LSCC) closed the most recent trading day at $19.48, moving -1.81% from the previous trading session.
SunPower is the IBD Stock Of The Day, with the sun shining bright on the San Jose, Calif.-based maker of solar panels in a hot market. The stock has tripled in price so far this year.
We've lost count of how many times insiders have accumulated shares in a company that goes on to improve markedly...
One of the most powerful tradable market events is a short squeeze, so traders are always on the lookout for the next short squeeze candidate. S3 Partners analyst Ihor Dusaniwsky has just released a list ...
Enphase Energy stock had a solid week, gaining more than 20%. Its recovery is notable after its ~25% correction since its all-time high late last month.
Sanderson Farms' (SAFM) solid export sales and sturdy prices in poultry products bodes well. However, high freight costs and soft demand for big bird boneless meat remain concerns.
Sanjay Shah has more than 25 years of experience in operations, manufacturing, engineering, and supply chain management and will now oversee Beyond Meat's global operations and production, the company said in a press release. Prior to joining Beyond Meat, the executive served as Senior Vice President of Energy Operations at Tesla where he led the company's worldwide Energy business for about a year. Prior to Tesla, Shah worked from 2011 to 2018 at Amazon.com, Inc. (NASDAQ: AMZN) and served as a Vice President of North American Fulfillment Centers. At first glance, it may seem Shah's transition from tech giants to a plant-based foodmaker is a mismatch in skills and experience.
Kirkland Lake Gold (KL) has seen solid earnings estimate revision activity over the past month, and belongs to a strong industry as well.