|Day Low/High||75.76 / 77.71|
|52 Wk Low/High||74.57 / 89.70|
Jim Cramer focuses on Consolidated Edison, XPO Logistics, AT&T, Duke Energy, Dominion Energy.
Jim Cramer advises discipline amid the declines. Don't rush in, but practice 'pyramid buying'.
Jim Cramer is bullish on Splunk, LAM Research, American Electric Power, Dominion Energy, and Consolidated Edison.
Jump quickly, says Jim Cramer, and if you've done your homework, you can pick up great stocks at discounted prices.
Cramer breaks down what's driving these market gains: taxes, trade, deregulation and a strengthening global economy.
Jim Cramer focuses on Intel, Exelon, Dominion Energy, American Electric Power, 21st Century Fox, Chimera Investment.
Jim Cramer is bullish on Marvell Technology, Albemarle, Dominion Energy, Best Buy, Houlihan Lokey.
Jim Cramer explains why some retailers are doing so well and how investors can take advantage of the opportunities.
A weekly close below $80 for Consolidated Edison will embolden the bears.
Schaeffer's came out with a list of 25 stocks that could struggle once the calendar flips next week.
Jim Cramer is bullish on Groupon, Salesforce.com, Marriott International, Post Holdings, Intel, and Dominion Resources.
Which stocks fit the 'profile'? They benefit from the tax overhaul and are under-loved by Wall Street, says Jim Cramer.
Will Invest $100M Annually for Clean, Innovative Projects
In markets like this, Jim Cramer says, tune out the noise and look at individual stocks like Disney, Boeing and Caterpillar.
Utilities have greater income and less risk than most of the other bond-equivalent stocks.
The most recent short interest data has been released for the 10/31/2017 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.
My economist side would clearly prefer a rules-based approach toward monetary policy.
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