|Day Low/High||195.29 / 199.26|
|52 Wk Low/High||142.00 / 233.47|
Apple shares extended declines in pre-market trading Thursday, while Tesla slumped to fresh two-and-a-half year lows, as investors grow increasingly concerned that the current U.S.-China trade dispute will ensnare iconic companies in damaging tech cold war.
Gene Munster tells TheStreet why Apple is the most likely tech giant to purchase the suddenly much cheaper electric vehicle maker.
The market has been issuing warning signs for days now and if you are a prudent trader you already should be holding high levels of cash.
Global stocks drifted lower Thursday, setting up Wall Street for its third negative session of the week, as investors hunker down for a prolonged U.S-China trade dispute while trimming bets on near-term support from the Federal Reserve.
Then is the time to buy -- and it should soon be here.
U.S. stock futures point lower and global stocks decline as the U.S.-China trade dispute intensifies; Apple and Tesla extend declines amid worries of a damaging tech cold war; Tyson Foods is looking to set up a beef-processing plant in Kazakhstan to avoid Chinese tariffs, a report says; L Brands soars after lifting its earnings guidance.
This market can be judged on how much exposure a stock has to China and trade war risks. Jim Cramer starts with Apple.
It’s hard to say if we’re overbought or oversold now -- this market is just stuck -- but here are some stocks to look at, including defensive names.
Gainers trail losers among Apple suppliers. Apple off 2%.
Plus, Target shares are jumping after earnings, but could still be a buy.
Amid reports that it's prepping large software and processor changes for the Mac, Apple has launched new MacBook Pros featuring nuts-and-bolts improvements.
You can't start a discussion about the issue, though, without going right to the most impacted stock on earth: Apple.
Among other things, the ruling just issued in Qualcomm's legal battle with the FTC could significantly affect its smartphone royalty revenue, including that from Apple. That is, provided much or all of it isn't overturned.
Jim Cramer tackles the biggest headlines in the markets from the possibility of a tech cold war to Target's earnings to Qualcomm's antitrust ruling.
The FTC won its antitrust case against Qualcomm and analysts are warning there's now heightened risk to the stock.
Jim provides his thoughts on the Kohl's and Home Depot quarters, and much more. He also answers a club member's question about Apple!
Apple shares extend declines Wednesday as investors continue to worry that the tech giant's exposure to China could put its near-term earnings forecasts at risk should trade tensions between Washington and Beijing carry over into the summer months.
Jim Cramer weighs in on Qualcomm's impact on Apple after a judge ruled in favor of the Federal Trade Commission in an antitrust case against Qualcomm.
Qualcomm shares were indicated sharply lower Wednesday after a federal judge has ruled in favor of the U.S. Federal Trade Commission in a long-running antitrust dispute over patents and licensing.
As Apple reportedly preps a consumer AR headset that could arrive next year, Google and Microsoft are launching new headsets aimed at businesses.
Jim Cramer reviews stocks poised to profit, and those at risk -- until we get some sign of a truce in the trade war.
While it's possible that trade tensions will lead chip stocks to sell off farther, a lot has already been priced in, and it's not a given that worst-case fears will be realized.
The headlines I keep seeing talk about if Tesla becomes 'cheap enough' it might get bought.
The tech giant's issues in China run deeper than the direct impact of tariffs, according to Credit Suisse.
Investors on the hunt for safe-haven stocks need to be wary of dividend yields that look too good to be true.
The digital video subscription service with content aimed at healthy lifestyles is burning through too much cash for our liking.
The streaming video service provider has surrendered nearly 10% of its value this month.
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.
Uncertainty over the trade war's effects on earnings make this market really hard on investors, says Jim Cramer.
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