|Bid||1,011.03 x 0|
|Ask||1,012.89 x 0|
|Day's Range||1,005.00 - 1,040.00|
|52 Week Range||354.73 - 1,206.08|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.50|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||195.00|
The one-time GST boost in April 2020 is one of the many tax breaks for Canadians during the pandemic. Aside from emergency use, you can save it to invest in growth stocks like the Shopify stock.The post CRA Tax Relief: You Could Get an Extra $400 GST Refund appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Don’t know what to do with Shopify stock post the recent surge? Here’s your answer.The post Rally in Shopify (TSX:SHOP) Stock: Should You Buy Now or Wait for a Pullback? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Selling covered calls in Air Canada (TSX:AC) and Shopify (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) provides investors with income and upside potential.The post Generate Over $1,000 in Instant Income Without Immediately Selling Any Shares in These 2 Popular Companies appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
It's been a crazy five years for Shopify Inc. (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP), so what does $5,000 actually look like today, and could it happen again?The post Here’s How Much $5,000 Invested in Shopify Is Today appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Shopify Inc (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) is the ultimate buy-and-hold growth stock if you want to avoid getting taxed by the CRA.The post The CRA Can't Touch This $1,000 Growth Stock appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Even though the market has rebounded from the lows it hit earlier this year, there are still great long-term opportunities for investors who know where to look.
Lightspeed POS (TSX:LSPD) is a white-hot momentum stock that doesn't look like it can be stopped. Should Canadian investors still buy in?The post Is White-Hot E-Commerce Stock Lightspeed POS (TSX:LSPD) Still a Buy After Soaring 177%? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
I'd look to sell Shopify Inc. (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) and another overvalued TSX stock right now before they give up ground.The post Overvalued: 2 TSX Stocks I'd Sell Now Before a Pullback appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Here's why these two tech stocks can beat the market in 2020.The post 2 Tech Stocks That Can Beat the Market in 2020 appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
The next market crash could make stocks like Shopify (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) more attractive. The post 3 Stocks I Will Buy INSTANTLY in the Next Market Crash appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
This trio of companies is helping millions build thriving businesses, even during the worst of times.
Aside from our house, all the money my wife and I have saved over the last 30-plus years is invested in stocks. At 53 years young, we hold a concentrated investment portfolio that will fund our eventual retirement.
Teladoc and these two e-commerce leaders are well-positioned to turn in serious returns during the years to come.
Two tech stocks—Shopify (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) and Kinaxis (TSX:KXS)—will boost your returns in 2020 and beyond.The post 2 Growth Stocks to Buy During Downturns appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
Shopify Inc. (NYSE:SHOP)(TSX:SHOP) ("Shopify" or the "Company"), a leading global commerce company, today announced the results from its Annual Meeting of Shareholders (the "Meeting") which took place today. All director nominees were re-elected to the Board of Directors and PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP was appointed as auditors as further described in the Company’s management information circular dated April 16, 2020 (the "Circular"). Shareholders approved the advisory resolution on the approach to executive compensation disclosed in the Circular.
Do you know how big your investment could grow if Shopify (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) continues to grow at the same pace for the next 10 years? The post How Can I Be a Millionaire by 2030? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
News of an improving COVID-19 situation is fueling a stock market rally. For forward-looking investors, the Enbridge stock and Shopify stock are the top picks in 2020 and beyond.The post Is the Stock Market Overreacting to Good COVID-19 News? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
(Bloomberg) -- The head of Canada Pension Plan Investment Board says office towers won’t stay out of favor forever.Many banks are planning only a partial return to offices in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic and tech companies like Twitter Inc. and Shopify Inc. may never return fully return. But the fund’s chief executive officer, Mark Machin, said the future is still good for prime office towers.“There’s probably going to be still robust demand for great office space in central locations,” Machin said in an interview with Bloomberg TV Tuesday. “Once there is decent immunity across the population or some lowering of the mobility of the disease, you’ll get people wanting to be with each other. This is human nature and the office is a part of that.”Companies will probably even need more space for physical distancing, though he said the longer the pandemic goes on, the more efficient and attractive working from home will become. Elevators for the tall buildings will also pose a challenge when the economies reopen.CPPIB has long invested heavily in hard assets such as office towers. Machin said other real estate such as data centers and warehouses have been buoyed by the e-commerce trend in the pandemic and will probably continue to thrive. Shopping malls will have a more challenging time.Stocks Sap ReturnsThe pension fund returned 3.1% for the fiscal year, its worst showing since the financial crisis, as the selloff in equity markets in February and March dragged down results.Net assets were C$409.6 billion ($295 billion) as of March 31, the fund’s fiscal year-end. That represented growth of C$17.6 billion, consisting of of C$12.1 billion in net income from investments and C$5.5 billion in new contributions, CPPIB said in a statement Tuesday.The numbers mean Canada’s largest pension find suffered about C$15.8 billion in investment losses in the first three months of 2020. The fund had reported C$27.9 billion in investment gains for the nine months ended Dec. 31.“Despite severe downward pressure in our final quarter, the fund’s 12.6% return on a 2019 calendar-year basis, combined with the relative resilience of our diversified portfolio, helped cushion the impact,” Machin said in the statement.‘Experience Economy’The fund’s 3.1% investment gain outperformed its benchmark portfolio’s 3.1% loss, which equates to a value-added return of C$23.4 billion for the year, after deducting all costs, the fund said. Ten-year and five-year annualized net nominal returns were 9.9% and 7.7%, respectively, which “should give Canadians comfort that, even with periodic shocks, their pensions ultimately draw from decades of steady performance,” Machin said.According to Machin, assets related to travel or experience within a small space will likely be impacted for quite a while.“The experience-economy trend is going to be hard, that’s on hold,” he said in the interview. “But then there are a lot of other trends, such as e-commerce, delivery, telemedicine, fintech, these areas have seen an enormous uptick of adoption, online education as well.”While tensions between China and the rest of the world have increased, Machin still sees value in investing in Asia.“The reason we invest in Asia, and any of the big, liquid emerging markets really, is that it is a huge market that we can diversify into that is relatively uncorrelated with the rest of the world. And alpha outperforms the inefficiencies in those markets,” he said.Machin said the current environment will probably be a big test for private credit.“Some of the players who were a little late to the game, and those who were more aggressive to build market share will likely face some pressure,” he said. “We’re going to see more stress on the credit space, depending on how long this goes on.”Losses in ResourcesCPPIB is designed to serve contributors and beneficiaries for decades, so long-term results are a more appropriate measure of performance than quarterly or annual cycles, the fund said.“The Covid-19 pandemic poses a massive challenge for health, societies and economies globally. Amid the significant number of concerns many Canadians have today, the sustainability of the fund is one thing they shouldn’t worry about,” Machin said.The fund’s holdings of Canadian public equities lost 12.2% for the year and emerging markets stocks dropped 9.1%, while foreign stocks generated a return of 1.6%.All credit investments returned 0.5% and real estate returned 5.1%, while infrastructure dropped 1%. Canadian private equity investments lost 5.1%, while foreign PE returned 6%. Energy and resources had the single biggest loss, posting a negative return of 23.4%.(Updates to add comments from interview with CEO)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Shopify's (NYSE: SHOP) platform allows its merchants to accept payments in bitcoin, Litecoin, Ethereum, and over 300 other types of cryptocurrencies. It recently expanded that reach by partnering with cryptocurrency payments processor CoinPayments, which helps merchants process 1,800 types of cryptocurrencies. Shopify claims the partnership will "make cryptocurrency transactions easier and more accessible while reducing transaction fees."
Shopify Inc. (TSX:SHOP)(NYSE:SHOP) and Lightspeed POS Inc. (TSX:LSPD) are white-hot, but which one isn't too hot to handle?The post Shopify (TSX:SHOP) vs. Lightspeed (TSX:LSPD): Which Is the Better Buy? appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.
The best Canadian stocks of 2020 are littered with tech companies. However, these are flashing overbought signals and may be due for a pullback. The post Warning: These Canadian Stocks May Crash appeared first on The Motley Fool Canada.