|Day Low/High||37.45 / 38.39|
|52 Wk Low/High||34.82 / 50.58|
Uber's third-quarter numbers are out and aside from strong revenue growth, it's more of the same. Case in point? Losing over $1 billion.
Ford's future mobility plans are a head-scratcher and CEO Jim Hackett needs to improve his communication with investors.
U.S. stock futures point to a lower open for Wall Street on Monday; global oil prices are spiking after Saudi Arabia says it will trim exports by around half a million barrels a day next month; Alibaba sets sales record of $30.8 billion on Singles' Day; Athenahealth will be bought for $5.7 billion.
Softbank, the Japan-based group which holds key stakes in tech companies around the world through its Saudi-backed Vision Fund, posted stronger-than-expected second quarter earnings Monday but cautioned that future investments may be impacted by the political fallout linked to the murder of dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi last month.
We continue to believe in PANW for its leadership in network security and its transition in providing security solutions to the cloud.
Uber's secret is access to cheap capital, and great corporate story-telling. It is a killer combination. Sadly, long time automakers have neither, and it will be the death of them.
Mercedes-Benz parent Daimler is making a serious push into autonomous driving and ride-hailing efforts around the globe.
Recent reports have placed a massive $120 billion valuation on Uber, a company looking at a 2019 IPO.
Saudi money, including its Public Investment Fund, is a force in Silicon Valley and beyond. But the alleged murder of a prominent Saudi journalist is putting some leaders in an uncomfortable spot, as more top executives back away from a planned conference in Saudi Arabia.
Saudi Arabia's vow to respond with "greater action" to any economic or political sanctions linked to the disappearance of dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi has dented global market sentiment Monday and added downward pressure to a host of U.S. stocks linked to the Kingdom's powerful sovereign wealth fund and its critical oil industry.
U.S. tech stocks, which suffered their biggest single day declines in seven years amid yesterday's Wall Street rout, look poised to extend declines Thursday as global investors dump shares in the sector amid concerns over rising interest rates and the ongoing trade war between Washington and Beijing.
Nio shares are up almost $2 apiece this week, giving it gains of nearly 30%. Is this just the start for its big-time investor?
U.S. stock futures turn mixed as growth worries and rising interest rates dented sentiment; Sears hires advisors to o prepare a bankruptcy filing that could come as soon as this week, a report says.
Nio is currently trading below its IPO price and even the most downbeat analyst price target predicts upside. Is it time to buy?
The recall mainly affects Prius vehicles made between October 2008 and November 2014.
U.S. stock futures tumble following the biggest spike in U.S. Treasury bond yields in nearly two years; Toyota and SoftBank to set up a driverless car joint venture; Barnes & Noble is exploring a sale; Tilray tumbles as it seeks to raise $400 million in a debt sale.
General Motors saw a bump in its stock price Wednesday after Honda invested in its Cruise Automation segment.
Despite worries about the Chinese internet market, Alibaba saw overall revenues grow by 61% in its June quarter.
Tesla shares rebounded Friday amid reports the company's board is ready to talk to financial advisers about taking the carmaker private, even as they ask founder and CEO Elon Musk to rescuse himself from the process.
Tesla extended declines Thursday as investors questioned the ability of Elon Musk to take the company private and reacted to reports of a potential probe into Tweets by the founder and CEO that claimed he had "funding secured" for the $72 billion purchase.
Trying to pull off what would be the largest corporate buyout in history won't be easy, given Tesla's shaky financial outlook.
Among other things, we still don't know who is providing financing for Musk's proposed take-private deal, or what their terms look like.
Tesla edged lower in pre-market trading Wednesday as investors appeared to question founder and CEO Elon Musk's $72 billion vow to take his iconic clean-energy car company private.
Analysts and shareholders both put negative news behind them and accentuated the positive for a host of formerly hated stocks.
Sprint grows adjusted wireless revenues and net post-paid phone ads, while new CEO Combes says the T-Mobile deal will 'put America first.'
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