|Day Low/High||73.56 / 74.47|
|52 Wk Low/High||56.71 / 84.96|
My Netflix short was a big winner yesterday, but I am also long Amazon and Google, which were hit with pretty strong collateral damage.
As of International Women's Day, seven financial companies acquiesced this year to Arjuna's shareholder proposals requesting that they report their gender pay gap.
These names are displaying bullish and bearish reversal patters over the last week.
John Flannery sees progress being made on GE's initiatives, but that is what I expected him to say.
The dollar also rose against the euro, pound and yen.
The U.S. consumer steps into the spotlight in the coming week with retail sales and Walmart earnings on deck.
A market top cannot be timed, but two rules I've used have kept me out of big trouble.
The Fed previously raised rates in March and June.
Bellwether earnings reports across a swath of sectors should confirm or contradict Wall Street's high hopes for the third-quarter earnings season.
The Trump administration is proposing to overhaul the beleaguered National Flood Insurance Program by attaching industry-friendly provisions to a $29 billion disaster-relief bill.
The National Flood Insurance Program is running out of funds, even as the U.S. House of Representatives spent much of the week debating measures -- later stripped out by the Senate -- that would have allowed for greater competition from private companies.
The U.S. House of Representatives on Thursday passed a bill that would allow private insurers to compete with the government for flood-coverage policies. One problem is that lawmakers still haven't approved new funds for the National Flood Insurance Program, which could run out of money next month.
Here's what you need to know now for Tuesday, Sept. 26
There's no new funding for the debt-strapped National Flood Insurance Program in a new House of Representatives bill, but there is a prize for private industry: the chance to steal lucrative policies from the government.
Before a catastrophe hits, check the financial health of your insurer -- and its reinsurer.
Early damage estimates show how U.S. insurers have managed to underwrite policies to avoid the worst losses in hurricane-prone areas of Texas and Florida.
This is the day that both investors and fans of Apple have been waiting for.
President Trump sides with Democrats on debt ceiling, sending stocks higher.
Here's what you need to know now for Wednesday, September 6.
Stocks are higher after Tuesday's selloff. Here's where stocks are trading Wednesday.
Stocks mixed after Tuesday's selloff. Here's where stocks are trading Wednesday.
Stock futures rise after Tuesday's selloff. Here's where stocks are trading ahead of the market open.
Wall Street set for modest rebound but global market jitters heap pressure on the dollar and boost gold prices.
Hurricane Irma could be first category 5 storm to hit the U.S. since Andrew in 1992, with damage estimates topping Katrina's wreckage.
The National Weather Service has called the storm "unprecedented."
Shares of major American insurance companies were taking a hit during trading on Monday in the aftermath of Harvey.
On the long side, it would be national refiners, with Valero Energy at the top of the list; on the short side, it's the bedraggled oil producers.
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