• Ambarella (AMBA) Down 14.9% Since Last Earnings Report: Can It Rebound?
    Zacks

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  • Should Value Investors Pick CalAmp (CAMP) Stock Right Now?
    Zacks

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  • Texas Instruments Stock Rises 4%
    Investing.com

    Texas Instruments Stock Rises 4%

    Investing.com - Texas Instruments (NASDAQ:TXN) Stock rose by 4.17% to trade at $100.94 by 12:06 (16:06 GMT) on Thursday on the NASDAQ exchange.

  • Is BorgWarner's $3.3B Buyout of Delphi Technologies at Risk?
    Zacks

    Is BorgWarner's $3.3B Buyout of Delphi Technologies at Risk?

    BorgWarner (BWA) issues notice to Delphi after the latter violates agreement by drawing down its full $500-million revolving credit facility.

  • Is TTM Technologies (TTMI) a Great Value Stock Right Now?
    Zacks

    Is TTM Technologies (TTMI) a Great Value Stock Right Now?

    Here at Zacks, our focus is on the proven Zacks Rank system, which emphasizes earnings estimates and estimate revisions to find great stocks. Nevertheless, we are always paying attention to the latest value, growth, and momentum trends to underscore strong picks.

  • Bloomberg

    Delphi Sinks on Warning $1.5 Billion BorgWarner Deal at Risk

    (Bloomberg) -- BorgWarner Inc. may back away from its $1.5 billion deal to buy Delphi Technologies Plc after the targeted auto-parts supplier tapped out its credit line without receiving permission from its acquirer.Delphi drew down its full $500 million revolving credit facility to position for the downturn related to the coronavirus pandemic, the Gillingham, England-based parts maker said Tuesday. BorgWarner gave Delphi notice that this breached their agreement announced in January and that it has 30 days to resolve the issue.“Both companies continue to believe in the long-term strategic value of the transaction and are still working together towards closing the transaction in the second half of 2020,” Delphi said. “There can be no assurance, however, that BorgWarner and the company will reach a mutually acceptable resolution or that the transaction will close.”Delphi shares plunged 26% to $7.61 as of 9:51 a.m. in New York, while automotive turbocharger specialist BorgWarner pared a gain of as much as 8.8% to trade up 1.9% to $25.05.In its statement, Delphi, which makes engine components such as fuel injection systems, also said it disputes BorgWarner’s breach assertion “on the basis that BorgWarner unreasonably withheld its consent.”BorgWarner may view Delphi’s increased borrowing as a sign that it’s struggling, Bloomberg Intelligence analyst Joel Levington said in a note this morning.“Delphi was highly leveraged with modest liquidity heading into its potential merger, making its deal with BorgWarner a critical mechanism for long-term financial viability,” Levington said. “The company’s drawdown on its bank facility is prudent, but underscores the operating challenges it faces and potential covenant issues that might arise without the merger.”(Updates with Delphi’s dispute of BorgWarner assertion in fourth paragraph)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.

  • Here's How We Evaluate Maxim Integrated Products, Inc.'s (NASDAQ:MXIM) Dividend
    Simply Wall St.

    Here's How We Evaluate Maxim Integrated Products, Inc.'s (NASDAQ:MXIM) Dividend

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  • Analog Devices to Boost Production, Combat Coronavirus Crisis
    Zacks

    Analog Devices to Boost Production, Combat Coronavirus Crisis

    Analog Devices (ADI) to increase production of healthcare technologies, in order to support medical-equipment manufacturers help COVID-19 patients.

  • ASX or AMBA: Which Is the Better Value Stock Right Now?
    Zacks

    ASX or AMBA: Which Is the Better Value Stock Right Now?

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  • FN vs. TEL: Which Stock Is the Better Value Option?
    Zacks

    FN vs. TEL: Which Stock Is the Better Value Option?

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  • Stock Market News for Mar 30, 2020
    Zacks

    Stock Market News for Mar 30, 2020

    Benchmarks ended in the negative territory on Friday as a steep rise in coronavirus cases in the United States weighed on investors' sentiments.

  • Analog Devices Withdraws Guidance Amid Coronavirus Crisis
    Zacks

    Analog Devices Withdraws Guidance Amid Coronavirus Crisis

    Analog Devices (ADI) withdraws second-quarter 2020 guidance owing to uncertainty of the impact of coronavirus outbreak on the upcoming results.

  • How Does ON Semiconductor's (NASDAQ:ON) P/E Compare To Its Industry, After The Share Price Drop?
    Simply Wall St.

    How Does ON Semiconductor's (NASDAQ:ON) P/E Compare To Its Industry, After The Share Price Drop?

    To the annoyance of some shareholders, ON Semiconductor (NASDAQ:ON) shares are down a considerable 31% in the last...

  • What Can We Make Of Garmin Ltd.’s (NASDAQ:GRMN) High Return On Capital?
    Simply Wall St.

    What Can We Make Of Garmin Ltd.’s (NASDAQ:GRMN) High Return On Capital?

    Today we'll evaluate Garmin Ltd. (NASDAQ:GRMN) to determine whether it could have potential as an investment idea...

  • Texas Instruments Stock Falls 5%
    Investing.com

    Texas Instruments Stock Falls 5%

    Investing.com - Texas Instruments (NASDAQ:TXN) Stock fell by 4.92% to trade at $102.51 by 09:32 (13:32 GMT) on Friday on the NASDAQ exchange.

  • Microchip (MCHP) Catches Eye: Stock Jumps 9.8%
    Zacks

    Microchip (MCHP) Catches Eye: Stock Jumps 9.8%

    Microchip (MCHP) saw a big move last session, as its shares jumped nearly 10% on the day, amid huge volumes.

  • Here's What Texas Instruments Incorporated's (NASDAQ:TXN) ROCE Can Tell Us
    Simply Wall St.

    Here's What Texas Instruments Incorporated's (NASDAQ:TXN) ROCE Can Tell Us

    Today we'll look at Texas Instruments Incorporated (NASDAQ:TXN) and reflect on its potential as an investment. To be...

  • Texas Instruments Stock Falls 4%
    Investing.com

    Texas Instruments Stock Falls 4%

    Investing.com - Texas Instruments (NASDAQ:TXN) Stock fell by 4.30% to trade at $97.25 by 15:59 (19:59 GMT) on Friday on the NASDAQ exchange.

  • Why Is Analog Devices (ADI) Down 27.5% Since Last Earnings Report?
    Zacks

    Why Is Analog Devices (ADI) Down 27.5% Since Last Earnings Report?

    Analog Devices (ADI) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.

  • Why Is Garmin (GRMN) Down 29.8% Since Last Earnings Report?
    Zacks

    Why Is Garmin (GRMN) Down 29.8% Since Last Earnings Report?

    Garmin (GRMN) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.

  • The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Microsoft, HP, Garmin, Applied Materials and eBay
    Zacks

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Microsoft, HP, Garmin, Applied Materials and eBay

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Microsoft, HP, Garmin, Applied Materials and eBay

  • What Is Stoneridge's (NYSE:SRI) P/E Ratio After Its Share Price Tanked?
    Simply Wall St.

    What Is Stoneridge's (NYSE:SRI) P/E Ratio After Its Share Price Tanked?

    Unfortunately for some shareholders, the Stoneridge (NYSE:SRI) share price has dived 45% in the last thirty days. That...

  • Zacks Value Trader Highlights: Applied Materials, Garmin, InMode, Microsoft and Synaptics
    Zacks

    Zacks Value Trader Highlights: Applied Materials, Garmin, InMode, Microsoft and Synaptics

    Zacks Value Trader Highlights: Applied Materials, Garmin, InMode, Microsoft and Synaptics

  • Apple’s Supply Chain Woes Linger Even as China Recovers
    Bloomberg

    Apple’s Supply Chain Woes Linger Even as China Recovers

    (Bloomberg) -- Apple Inc. kept its business rolling through the coronavirus pandemic this week by launching a new iPad Pro and two new Macs. But that doesn’t mean its supply chain is in the clear.Deliveries of the new products will begin arriving on doorsteps next week. However, production of those devices likely started in early January, before the worst effects of China’s virus lockdown in February, according to people familiar with Apple’s supply chain.With a fresh round of supplier factory closures enforced by Malaysia, and the virus disrupting operations in much of the rest of the world, the iPhone maker’s supply chain has not fully recovered yet.Apple’s next flagship iPhones, with 5G wireless capabilities, are still on schedule to launch in the fall, although that’s partly because mass production isn’t due to begin until May, said the people. They asked not to be identified discussing private supply chain issues.“Even as China comes back on line, we are beginning to wonder if Covid-19 will impact other supply oriented geographies,” Brad Gastwirth, chief technology strategist at Wedbush Securities, wrote in a recent note to investors. “While China is improving, the supply chain for the electronics industry may yet see substantial disruptions.”An Apple spokesman declined to comment. Chief Executive Officer Tim Cook, the architect of the company’s China-focused supply chain, said Feb. 28 that production issues would be a “temporary condition.”Apple’s assembly factories in China, run mainly by Hon Hai Precision Industry Co., were in low gear for much of February. The manufacturing giant, also known as Foxconn, hopes to begin operating normally by the end of March.The February slowdown led to iPhone and AirPods supply constraints, but those have begun to subside. This week, Apple has been limiting iPhone purchases to two per customer on its online store in several countries. In early March, the company warned retail employees about shortages of replacement iPhones.One new product unveiled this week suggests there’s strain on Apple’s supply chain, but also shows the company can still mass produce gadgets given enough time. The keyboard accessory for the iPad Pro was announced Wednesday but goes on sale in May, an unusual delay.Read more: Supply Shock Is Wiping Out Hopes of Smartphone Sales GrowthMass assembly is only one part of Apple’s supply chain. The company and its many partners spend months or years sourcing individual components that are assembled into final products. Any disruptions in this complex network could slow the introduction of future devices.One person who works in Apple’s supply chain said not all operations are moving at normal speed because the flow of components to assemble is still slow. It will take another month or more to get parts moving steadily through the system, the person added.Jabil Inc., which makes iPhone casings, recently said its factories in China were “near normal,” while plants in other parts of the world were running 5% to 10% below capacity.“Most of that is due to supply chain issues. In some odd way, as we sit today, I think China is the least of our concerns,” CEO Mark Mondello told analysts during a March 13 conference call. “We’re able to accommodate all of the demand that’s in front of us as long as we can get parts.”A two-week lockdown in Malaysia is affecting several key suppliers that have operations in the country. Murata Manufacturing Co., Renesas Electronics Corp. and Ibiden Co., which make chips and circuit boards for Apple, have halted production there.Micron Technology Inc., which makes memory chips for Apple devices, is also impacted, but said an exemption allows “limited semiconductor operations to continue.” Texas Instruments Inc. and On Semiconductor Corp. have facilities in Malaysia, too.Apple has suppliers and operations in other countries that have been hammered by the virus, including Italy, Germany, the U.K. and South Korea.Samsung Display and LG Display Co. make iPhone screens in South Korea, while many Apple engineers working on cellular modems are based in Munich, Germany. Apple also operates former Dialog Semiconductor Plc facilities that work on power-management chips in Livorno, Italy, Nabern and Neuaubing, Germany, and Swindon, U.K.Apple has several hundred research and development engineers for future processors and underlying technologies in Israel, which is only letting citizens leave their homes for essential reasons, like buying food and medicine.Read more: Israel’s Netanyahu Orders Near Total LockdownIn the U.S., Apple has suppliers such as Corning Inc. for glass, and Qorvo Inc., Skyworks Solutions Inc. and Broadcom Inc. for wireless chips. Broadcom Chief Executive Officer Hock Tan said recently that the virus “is going to have an impact on our semiconductor business, in particular in the second half of the fiscal year.”Chips take months to make and test, and companies build up months of inventory. That means Apple and other device makers may not have seen the worst of the disruptions yet.The virus is likely challenging Apple’s ability to design and test early versions of future products in Silicon Valley, which is grappling with a shelter-in-place mandate. The company has instated a remote work order, save for some mission-critical employees, for all its offices outside of China.San Francisco’s Shelter-in-Place Order Shows U.S. What’s to ComeThese struggles have yet to severely derail the 5G iPhone launch in the fall. During China’s factory shutdown in February, Apple was able to build a limited number of test versions of the new models, one of the people familiar with the company’s supply chain said.Apple finalizes the majority of design features for new iPhones between November and December of the year prior to launch, the people said. It begins mass-producing new casings around April and then starts a late manufacturing stage called Final Assembly, Test and Pack in about May.Should Apple be unable to send full teams of engineers to China factories to finalize designs and resolve issues, this typical timeline could still slip, another person familiar with the company’s supply chain said.(Updates with Jabil comments in 12th paragraph.)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.