|Day Low/High||122.70 / 124.95|
|52 Wk Low/High||66.35 / 141.60|
The indicators haven't rolled over yet, but expect a coming rise in volatility that could get us bearish or cautious after.
The chip manufacturing giant, whose clients include Apple, Nvidia, AMD and Qualcomm, just reported strong June sales and beat its Q2 revenue guidance.
What are we too bullish about, asks Jim Cramer? Depending on the sector, investors have good reason to be optimistic.
Jim Cramer takes a look at Brookfield Asset Management, Intel, Yeti, Xilinx, Aerovironmental, Nio, Aramark and more.
Cramer looks at this market -- rallying, then getting dragged down -- and asks if the bears are masquerading as bulls?
A host of companies, from mobile infrastructure firms to chip suppliers to cell tower owners, stand to get a lift from 5G adoption.
The chip sector could get hit hard if a trade deal doesn't happen at the G20 summit.
Jim Cramer says despite Tuesday's gains, the lack of a trade deal with China casts a shadow over the markets.
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.
Built on 7nm process technology, Versal is the industry's first adaptive compute acceleration platform
The Taiwanese chip manufacturing giant has a blue-chip client list and is intent on maintaining its manufacturing technology edge. And its valuation looks reasonable.
Jim Cramer reviews stocks poised to profit, and those at risk -- until we get some sign of a truce in the trade war.
In back-room chatter at conferences, people point out that Verizon and AT&T have indicated they are not planning a big boost in capital expenditures any time soon, signaling that the carriers are content to take a long time to build capacity for 5G.
Is the temporary license granted for U.S. exports to Huawei part of the ongoing attempt to reach a trade deal -- or is it early stages of what might end up as a protracted cold war?
Uncertainty over the trade war's effects on earnings make this market really hard on investors, says Jim Cramer.
Stocks end down Monday as the U.S. tech sector gets hit following the blacklisting of Huawei Technologies.
Not all semiconductor stocks are poised to experience the same headwind from Huawei.
How we see the fallout affecting Apple, Universal Display and Alphabet.
Buying right now, without seeing the close, feels like a greater risk to bulls than sitting on your hands for a day or two.
Global tech stocks were active Monday as investors re-set price expectations for major suppliers to Huawei Technologies, the world's biggest telecoms equipment maker, following last week's move by the Commerce Department to blacklist the China-backed group from doing business with the United States.
CRM is still suffering, but a number of other cloud stocks are still hot. Here is how to play it.
U.S. stock futures decline as optimism over a near-term breakthrough in trade talks with China wanes; Google has suspended business with China's Huawei, Reuters reports; T-Mobile and Sprint could announce concessions this week to help get their merger approved by regulators.
This chip stock plunged plunged 7.7% Thursday.
Jim Cramer says Thursday's market action showed us a rally based on good old-fashioned earnings.
It's far from certain that the Commerce Department plans to subject chip sales to Huawei to government review will lead to a full-blown sales ban.
It's ironic. Had the Chinese let Facebook, Amazon, Netflix and Alphabet in, there could have been some massive retaliation for Huawei. But they never did.
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