|Day Low/High||56.30 / 61.95|
|52 Wk Low/High||28.76 / 52.67|
Stocks rise as a rally in shares of Best Buy and Sears overshadow a slump in crude oil prices.
Best Buy's stock is soaring.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer weighs in on Thursday's trending stocks.
Fundamentals are strong and even oil names bounced back.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer was very pleased with Best Buy's quarterly results, but expected better results from discount retailer Dollar Tree.
Best Buy's first quarter results came in above expectations.
Stock futures point to a higher open as markets shake off a slump in crude oil prices.
Best Buy somehow managed to once again sidestep the carnage in the retail sector, and is getting rewarded accordingly.
HP is going after underpenetrated portions of what we forget is a $333 billion market.
U.S. stock futures rise Thursday but European shares fluctuate after global oil prices turn sharply lower.
U.S. oil producers are becoming more important in any calculation about oil prices.
Best Buy could see profit taking and Costco should be great, Cramer said.
Jim Cramer is watching a host of earnings reports on Friday.
TheStreet's Action Alerts PLUS Portfolio Manager Jim Cramer weighs in on Wednesday's trending stocks.
Prepare for a week of Fedspeak as members prime markets for a potential interest rate hike in June.
These heavily shorted stocks could squeeze the short-sellers if they report bullish earnings this week.
Store closures could help Target.
Ahead of Fed's June meeting, investors will need to start paying close attention to Fed officials and economic data.
The beaten-up retailer is getting its act together from an operating standpoint and there are encouraging signs on the financial front, too.
The former CEO of Office Depot and Autozone offers a possible solution to right a sinking ship.
Sorry, Jana Partners is smarter than that.
The board was prompted to act by Jana Partners, which has a 9% stake in the grocer.
The most recent short interest data has been released for the 04/28/2017 settlement date, and we here at Dividend Channel like to sift through this fresh data and order the underlying components of the S&P 500 by "days to cover." There are a number of ways to look at short data, for example the total number of shares short; but one metric that we find particularly useful is the "days to cover" metric because it considers both the total shares short and the average daily volume of shares typically traded. The number of shares short is then compared to the average daily volume, in order to calculate the total number of trading days it would take to close out all of the open short positions if every share traded represented a short position being closed.
Hurry up and get that ticket to Washington, DC.