|Day Low/High||14.39 / 14.78|
|52 Wk Low/High||12.73 / 30.38|
Here's what you need to know for Friday, April 20.
Long-suffering GE finally beat analysts' lowered earnings expectations, and here's some evidence that better days could lie ahead.
Rally or no rally, I'm not interested in buying this stock.
Rally or no rally, I'm not interested in buying.
Stocks fall on Friday as sharp gains in General Electric are offset by slumping Apple shares.
The Boston-based industrial conglomerated reports adjusted earnings of 16 cents a share on revenue of $28.66 billion.
Jim Cramer and our other experts look at Intel, Twitter and streaming media.
Both General Electric and Honeywell cited strength in their respective aerospace divisions as a key reason for their earnings beats.
General Electric's first quarter was far from clean, despite investors cheering the results. TheStreet offers up its latest investing tip of the day ahead of the weekend.
Bob Lang and Chris Versace talk about GE and weigh in on whether to buy the iconic stock here or not.
The Morris Plains, N.J.-based industrial giant reported adjusted earnings $1.95 per share on revenue $10.39 billion.
General Electric shares moved higher Friday, following better than expected earnings. When analyzing the stock, it's important to take stock of your cost basis, or the price you paid to enter the stock, according to one expert.
Fridays are tough because of Chinese retaliation in what's become a hot trade war as the US fights back.
The chip sector rout continues, which hints that earnings results from smartphone companies like Apple may be so-so.
The big picture is still bullish but there are plenty of good reasons to be concerned.
As investors react to the latest round of earnings from GE, these are the headlines you must know.
U.S. stock futures turn higher; GE and Honeywell report earnings; Wells Fargo reportedly is to be fined $1 billion; Qualcomm begins jobs cuts.
The creature from beneath your bed, or from the darkest recesses of your closet, can still spook the marketplace.
General Electric pleased some investors initially with its first quarter earnings. Tread carefully, however.
Investors who have counted on GE's quarterly dividend for income should rethink their reason for owning GE. Here are some alternatives.
Weakness in Asia's tech sector, along with an ongoing rally in global oil prices and a rise in government bond yields, has global stocks on the defensive Friday.
GE has restated its financials for the past two years, faces a massive $31 billion pension deficit, has liquidity concerns rising from the long-term health obligations of its largely divested GE Capital unit and will likely revise earnings guidance down for the year. Investors probably can't handle much more.
Here's what you need to know now for Thursday, April 19.
I want to hear GE CEO John Flannery go on the offensive Friday.
The S&P 500 isn't making new highs, a worrisome sign for stocks.
A test of a moving average line early in a decline is one thing, but it can be something else late in a decline.
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