|Day Low/High||67.90 / 69.12|
|52 Wk Low/High||49.10 / 90.34|
Stocks finished the day higher on Monday as gains by tech stocks offset concerns over the fate of U.S.-China trade talks, and after the U.K. delayed a parliamentary vote on Brexit.
Is this a new threat or a negotiating tactic?
Apple makes the finest consumer products in history but its stock has gotten hammered in recent months.
Apple shares turn higher Monday after falling for most of the session after a court in China granted an injunction that could limit the sale of iPhones into the world's biggest smartphone market.
Apple may have larger legal fish to fry than the much-publicized Qualcomm quarrel.
The news of the injunction is shifting shares sharply downward as has drastically changed the perceived progress of the two companies' relationship.
As Apple reportedly develops its own processor for Macs, Qualcomm is making impressive performance and battery life claims for a new chip meant for Windows notebooks.
It's not a given that the arrest of Meng Wanzhou will unravel recent trade war progress. But if Beijing responds by punishing Huawei's U.S. rivals, some major tech firms could be in the crosshairs.
Let's go over the stakes here because they are high and huge and were integral to today's selloff.
The CFO of smartphone maker Huawei was taken into custody in Canada and reportedly faces extradition to U.S.
While it's unlikely that Qualcomm will resume its pursuit of NXP, the fact that Beijing now says it's open to approving the deal could yield a pickup in broader U.S. chip M&A activity.
The tech giant reportedly plans to wait until 2020 to launch 5G iPhones. That fits with its historical hardware strategy, but also spells more pressure to pack other compelling features into its 2019 iPhones.
For the month of November RMPIA climbed 1.2% month over month.
Despite putting hardliner Lighthizer in charge of talks, Trump did not raise tariffs -- so don't believe all the bear hype around trade discussions.
Jim Cramer looks at what companies are likely to benefit in the wake of President Trump's decision to hold off raising tariffs on Chinese goods.
But aside from the chatter, we don’t see the scoffing statistically.
Market sentiment has certainly improved from this weekend's events.
U.S. stocks ended higher Monday after President Trump backed down from threats to impose additional tariffs on Chinese goods for 90 days while the countries work to negotiate a resolution to ongoing trade disputes.
In July, the chipmaker said it would walk away from its purchase of NXP; now it has.
What to buy and what to trim on the 90-day extension on trade talks.
U.S. stock futures are posting substantial gains on Monday after Donald Trump proclaims a 90-day 'truce' in the U.S. trade war with China; Apple rises sharply following trade truce; the NYSE and Nasdaq Stock Market will be closed on Wednesday to honor former President George H.W. Bush, who died Friday; Nexstar Media reaches a deal to buy Tribune Media.
Who's likely to win and who's likely to lose on Monday.
President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping agree to hold off on upping tariffs in January, potentially cooling an expected trade war between the two largest world economies.
Qualcomm's ex-chairman Paul Jacobs thinks a bid to take the company private could still be possible. Meanwhile, Qualcomm's CEO said the chipmaker is "on the doorstep" of resolving a nasty legal fight with Apple.
Jim Cramer says if we have a slowdown, don't blame Powell and the Fed. Instead, keep your eyes on the G-20 and trade issues.
As Amazon launches a home-grown server CPU for powering certain cloud workloads, AMD, Qualcomm and others push ahead with their own challenges to Intel.
The South Korean tech giant reportedly plans a version of the Galaxy S10 that packs a 5G modem, six cameras and a 6.7-inch screen.
Jim Cramer weighs in on Five Below, Splunk, Snap, Crown Castle, Square, 3D Systems, Dana, Alibaba, Coherus Biosciences.
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