|Day Low/High||58.09 / 59.30|
|52 Wk Low/High||50.54 / 67.89|
The food and drinks giant hooks up with online meal kit marketplace Chef'd, but is it too late to the game that already features a host of high-quality do-it-yourself options.
The soda giant ventures into the popular world of meal kit deliveries via its Quaker Oats brand.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on a strange, possibly ominous day, and a 'ludicrous forecast.'
In highlights from this week's trading diary and posts, Kass tells us about his trade of the week, as well as how J.C.Penney upgraded.
In a record year for acquisitions, 18 companies from across the spectrum were singled out by M&A professionals for doing deals that got results.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on the Trump world and how large-cap biotechs are doing.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on how faster growth won't be easy and how the debt and deficits are out of control.
Changing consumer tastes and poor execution bode ill for the company.
TheStreet Quant Ratings provides fair and objective information to help you make educated investing decisions. We rate over 4,300 stocks daily and provide 5-page PDF reports for each stock. These ratings can change daily and today's changes are reflected in the email below. If you are looking to check-up on the stocks you currently own or are looking for new ideas, you can find our full database of password-protected ratings reports in our proprietary ratings screener: http://www.thestreet.com/k/qr/flat/stock-screener.html Upgrades: AAN, COHU, CPB, INWK, RS, VECO, WTW Downgrades: JRJC Initiations: DMTX, HPE, MPSX Read on to get TheStreet Quant Ratings' detailed report:
Wall Street scored record closes for its benchmark indexes for the second day in a row, unimpeded by a decline in crude oil prices.
Stocks remain off session highs on Tuesday, though remain on track to close at new records even as crude oil prices falter.
Campbell Soup is continuing to rebuild capacity for its Bolthouse Farms protein drinks following a voluntary recall last quarter.
Jim Cramer comments on why shares of Campbell Soup are rising on Tuesday.
Stocks came off highs on Tuesday morning, threatening a record run that saw all benchmark indexes close at new highs on Monday, as crude oil prices falter.
U.S. stocks opened at fresh record highs on Tuesday, after the three major indices closed at record highs on Monday.
Stock futures rise on Tuesday morning, setting up equities for further record gains, as crude oil stabilizes after a massive surge.
Campbell Soup Company (NYSE:CPB) today reported its first-quarter results for fiscal 2017.
President-elect Donald Trump says the U.S. will withdraw from the Trans-Pacific Partnership; U.S. stock futures and overseas shares rise as a rally in oil continues.
On Tuesday, November 22, investors await quarterly earnings from Dollar Tree.
Campbell Soup has been punished and the yield is not so great, so if you are in that aisle go for General Mills instead, says Jim Cramer.
During the shortened trading week of November 21, investors will be parsing remarks from Federal Reserve Vice Chair Stanley Fischer.
The economic calendar will make investors work for their Thanksgiving dinner in the coming week with a glut of data crammed into Wednesday's session.
Holiday-shortened week holds a feast of earnings reports, says Jim Cramer.
The Board of Directors of Campbell Soup Company (NYSE:CPB) today declared a regular quarterly dividend on Campbell's capital stock of $0.
Doug Kass shares his thoughts on closed-end municipal bond funds.
Cramer shares his views on looking at oil now that the election is over. Starbucks, Kellogg and PepsiCo are among the stocks discussed.
The most recent short interest data has been released for the 10/31/2016 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.