|Day Low/High||68.63 / 71.25|
|52 Wk Low/High||61.02 / 80.35|
Jim Cramer and our other experts look at Intel, Twitter and streaming media.
The oilfield services firms appear set to profit from a rebounding industry, though some comments from the global leaders indicate troubles could be on the horizon for U.S. shale production.
Fridays are tough because of Chinese retaliation in what's become a hot trade war as the US fights back.
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.
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.
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.
Global oil prices have gained nearly 15% since March as investors count the cost of continue OPEC production cuts and the threat of supply disruption from Iran linked to nuclear treaty sanctions, but most energy-related stocks have yet to follow suit.
How do you get a stock moving? Jim Cramer says the answer is to invest in technology.
From big box stores to railroads there's one surefire way to move forward.
Planet Fitness looks good and carries little political risk.
Latest results due from UnitedHealth, Goldman Sachs, Abbott and more.
Oil and defense stocks might actually pull back on the news.
This feels like the 1990 Iraq crisis, where the Dow sold off every Friday amid fears of what the weekend would bring.
President Trump is creating a level of uncertainty that breeds selling. But Jim Cramer has your game plan for next week.
The markets bounced back on easing trade tensions and the banks kicked off first-quarter earnings season.
After a mass exodus from the space in recent years amid the worst commodity downturn in decades, investors are finally thinking about energy stocks, including oilfield services firms.
We have been looking to buy when others are selling, and trim when others are buying.
Jim provides his thoughts on China President Xi's speech, Mark Zuckerberg testifying on Capitol Hill, Nvidia and more.
Emerson strikes the right balance between technology, engineering and industrials.
Monday was a terrible day for investors as the Dow lost 758 points at one point. Here are several quick takes from various sectors TheStreet covers.
China announced new tariffs, including a 15% duty on steel pipes, which can be used for petroleum or natural gas.
The energy sector is entering a phase of restraint, in which oil and gas stocks typically do well, according to some industry followers.
Bullish inventory data has sent oil prices higher for the second straight week despite a continuing ramp in U.S. drilling activity.
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