|Day Low/High||43.90 / 45.00|
|52 Wk Low/High||28.39 / 53.68|
Some key names are set to release their latest earnings results.
Here's what investors should look for FedEx's, Micron's, Lennar's earnings reports, according to Jim Cramer's Action Alerts PLUS' team.
Action Alerts PLUS Analysts Jeff Marks and Zev Fima break down what investors need to know going into the week, including: G20, the Eldorado acquisition of Caesars, and this weeks earnings.
As Wall Street returns from the weekend, we're looking ahead to the G20, Caesars and the kickoff of earnings season as investors eye increasing tensions between the U.S. and Iran.
U.S. stock futures rise as investors look to the upcoming G-20 summit in Osaka, Japan, for a breakthrough in U.S.-China trade talks; Eldorado Resorts agrees to merge with Caesars Entertainment; FedEx is forced to issue its second apology in as many months for failing to complete the shipping of a package linked to China's Huawei.
Jim Cramer explains why the stock market isn't a good gauge of the economy. Plus, he's got your game plan for next week.
Stocks ended lower Friday but held onto most of the week's gains after President Trump aborted a planned airstrike on Iranian military installations.
Shares of Micron Technology trade lower after J.P. Morgan slashes its price target and earnings estimates for the memory chipmaker on expectations that the U.S. government's ban on doing business with Huawei and weak DRAM pricing will cut into profits.
We could see a retest of Micron's December low, but it's not clear if that will be a buying opportunity.
Jim Cramer says Fed Chair Jerome Powell has failed to fall in line with Trump's tariff plans. This could get ugly.
Jim Cramer takes a closer look at Seagate Technology, Lending Tree, Signet Jewelers, American Tower, Kohlberg, Kravis Roberts and more.
Talks between Washington and Beijing unlikely to end tariffs, but what would be worse? If the Fed chief dropped his guard on a single tweet.
Stocks ended up Tuesday after President Trump said he will meet with Chinese President Xi Jinping at the G-20 meeting.
Going long on the tech giant is more about health care and credit card offerings than the iPhone.
Trump said on Tuesday that he and China President Xi Jinping will meet at the G20 Summit next week.
Stocks retreat Friday over disappointment over Broadcom's revenue warning and uncertainty over trade talks and interest rates.
Broadcom is falling on Friday despite beating on earnings estimates. Here's the level it needs to hold now.
Jim Cramer on what Broadcom CEO Hock Tan was mistaken about.
Broadcom's earnings report on Thursday cited a slowdown in demand as the trade war between the U.S. and China heats up.
U.S. stock futures decline amid tensions in the Middle East arising from the attack on two tankers in the Strait of Hormuz and weak data from China; Broadcom sinks after the chipmaker said it sees a slowdown in demand; shares of Chewy.com, an online retailer of pet food and supplies, are priced at $22 each; the Toronto Raptors win their first NBA title.
Broadcom's Huawei mess is at the heart of Trump's disregard for what happens to American businesses.
Chip stocks in general are selling off following a downgrade that's arguably only bad news for certain parts of the sector.
Lam Research lead semiconductor stocks lower Wednesday after analysts at Evercore ISI cut their target price on the stock and warned that a global recovery in chip memory demand could be delayed until late next year.
It's important to take a step back and see what is happening across asset classes.
Despite generally upbeat economic signs, can we be sure some weak tech reports don't point to a looming slowdown in tech buying more broadly?
A rundown of Cramer's takes on stocks of interest to Mad Money viewers.
The current selloff is finally starting to prompt overwrought responses from investors, Jim Cramer says.
You and I are going to have to embrace short to medium term volatility across global markets, unless central banks move pro-actively.
Global stocks traded lower Wednesday, while investors continued to plow cash into fixed income markets around the world, as China hit back at the U.S. in their increasingly damaging trade war.
Global tech stocks were rattled Tuesday by suggestions that China may move to ban the exports of so-called rare earth elements, a group of metals and alloys that are integral to the sector's supply chain, as trade tensions between Washington and Beijing continue to escalate.
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