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Despite turmoil overseas, the US economy continues to grow, increasing opportunities for domestically-focused companies.
As expected, China retaliated against the U.S.’s increased tariffs by vowing this week to raise levies on $60 billion of goods, while also exploring other measures. Take these last two with a grain of salt, as it’s unclear how China would execute this kind of drastic action without painful consequences for itself. It’s unlikely China never buys a Boeing plane again, but the two fatal crashes of its 737 Max and the subsequent grounding of the jet make Boeing an easier target.
In the past five trading sessions, the defense biggies put up a mixed show. While shares of Northrop, Textron and L3 Technologies gain hugely, the Boeing, General Dynamics and Raytheon stocks decline.
Long term investing is the way to go, but that doesn't mean you should hold every stock forever. We don't wish...
Signature Bank (SBNY) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
LendingTree Chief Economist Tendayi Kapfidze talked to Yahoo Finance On the Move about the latest housing starts results.
Reports emerged a year ago that all the major cellular carriers in the U.S. were selling location data to third party companies, which in turn sold them to pretty much anyone willing to pay. New letters published by the FCC show that despite a year of scrutiny and anger, the carriers have only recently put to end this practice. Kind of like their assurances that these services were closely monitored — no one seems to have bothered actually checking whether the third party resellers were obtaining the required consent before sharing location data.
How Telecom Stocks Are Placed for the Future(Continued from Prior Part)Forward PE ratioOn May 14, AT&T (T) was trading at a 12-month forward PE ratio of 8.63x, while T-Mobile’s (TMUS) 12-month forward PE ratio was 17.39x. A company’s PE
How Telecom Stocks Are Placed for the Future(Continued from Prior Part)Analysts’ target priceAccording to analysts’ consensus, T-Mobile (TMUS) has a target price of $82.53 compared to its current market price of $73.60—an estimated rise of
Residential starts increased 5.7% to a 1.24 million annualized rate after a 1.7% gain in March that was previously reported as a drop, according to government figures released Thursday. Permits, a proxy for future construction, advanced 0.6% to a 1.30 million rate. Key InsightsStarts and permits were both the strongest in three months, suggesting a brighter outlook for the sector amid lower mortgage rates and the Federal Reserve’s patience on borrowing costs.
Where Could AT&T Stock Be Heading in 2019?(Continued from Prior Part)AT&T’s scaleOn May 13, AT&T’s (T) market cap was $222.4 billion. AT&T is the second-largest US wireless carrier in terms of market cap.T-Mobile’s (TMUS)
Amdocs' (DOX) DigitalONE platform and flexible catalogue will enable Sprint to collate large number of catalogues to one solution.
As Huawei enters the Entity List, U.S. suppliers like Qualcomm (QCOM) and Broadcom (AVGO) will have to apply for licenses to provide components to the Chinese firm.
How Sprint’s Q4 Performance Stacks Up with Peers(Continued from Prior Part)Analyst recommendationsAccording to the data compiled by Reuters, as of May 10, among the 20 analysts tracking Sprint (S) stock, two recommended a “buy,” four
Eagle Materials (EXP) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 2.35% and 0.39%, respectively, for the quarter ended March 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
How Sprint’s Q4 Performance Stacks Up with Peers(Continued from Prior Part)Moving averagesIn this part, we’ll look at Sprint’s (S) technical indicators and compare them to its peers in the telecom space. On May 10, Sprint stock closed the