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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.
Analysts have curbed their expectations for oilfield services earnings over the past two months largely due to sand shortage issues that may lead to fewer completions by many of these companies.
The old investing adage 'buy what you know' shouldn't necessarily be taken literally by young investors. You still have to do the homework to find the best investment opportunities.
With the President at his Florida golf club for a second day, markets rise for a second day. Could those events be related?
Stocks rise on Tuesday as investors react to strong earnings from Goldman Sachs and Netflix.
The market is back in rally mode. Here are several early reads from TheStreet's newsroom to get you thinking...and winning the investing day.
It's rally time on Wall Street once again. From the blowout quarter from Netflix to various political happenings, there is a lot on the plate of investors to digest.
GE Capital is expected to report a $3 billion statutory reserve contribution to GE North American Life and Health in the first quarter.
Stocks rise Monday as concerns over prolonged military action in Syria fade and the focus for investors shifts to a heavy upcoming slate of U.S. corporate earnings.
The firm now sees full-year earnings per share of 87 cents, well below GE's guidance of $1.00 to $1.07 per share.
It looks to many as if General Electric stock has bottomed. But be careful before charging into it.
This feels like the 1990 Iraq crisis, where the Dow sold off every Friday amid fears of what the weekend would bring.
U.S. equity futures gave back earlier gains Monday even as investor concern over prolonged military action in Syria faded following weekend missile strikes in reaction to an alleged chemicals weapons attack last week in the city of Douma.
U.S. stock futures are rising Monday as concerns over prolonged military action in Syria fade; Bank of America and Netflix report earnings on Monday; Former FBI Director James Comey says Donald Trump 'morally unfit' to be president; WPP CEO Martin Sorrell quits.
Newsflash: the easy money stock market of 2017 is dead. Enter the 2018 market, dominated by even more market-moving Trump tweets and volatility. Is your investment portfolio prepared for this environment?
A little risk is healthy, but with some penny stocks it's just plain dumb.
Market volatility is back with a vengeance after being dormant for most of 2017. And the reality is that your investment portfolio is unlikely prepared for this new environment. Hosted by TheStreet's founder Jim Cramer, our May 5 conference 'How to Diversify Your Portfolio: A Boot Camp for Investors' will help you successfully navigate this new world order in the markets.
IFF combines a growing and seemingly reliable dividend with potential capital appreciation.
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