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Smart Money Stocks

Smart Money Stocks

4.58k followers10 symbols Watchlist by Yahoo Finance

This basket consists of stocks widely-held by hedge funds.

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  • Earnings, Davos - What to know in the week ahead
    Yahoo Finance22 hours ago

    Earnings, Davos - What to know in the week ahead

    World Economic Forum gathers in Davos, Switzerland, government shutdown continues and earnings week two, here's what you need to know next week.

  • Why Netflix is poised to survive the new ‘tv bubble’
    Yahoo Finance23 hours ago

    Why Netflix is poised to survive the new ‘tv bubble’

    Netflix, the king of streaming, with some 700 shows, now has a reputation of being so profligate with its billions of dollars of production spend, that it has been satirized on “Saturday Night Live.”

  • Bloomberg53 minutes ago

    Hedge Fund Billionaire Griffin Buys $122 Million London Home

    Citadel LLC founder Ken Griffin bought 3 Carlton Gardens, a 200-year-old home that overlooks London’s St. James’s Park about half a mile from Buckingham Palace. The historic Georgian-era home was redeveloped by property developer Mike Spink in a venture with Evans Randall Investors. An asking price of 145 million pounds was originally discussed but in the past two years the house was offered for 125 million pounds, according to the Financial Times, which reported the purchase earlier and later clarified the asking price.

  • French watchdog slaps Google with $57M fine under new EU law
    The Canadian Press1 hour ago

    French watchdog slaps Google with $57M fine under new EU law

    PARIS — France's data privacy watchdog fined Google 50 million euros ($57 million) on Monday, the first penalty for a U.S. tech giant under new European data privacy rules that took effect last year. The National Data Protection Commission said it fined the U.S. internet giant for "lack of transparency, inadequate information and lack of valid consent" regarding ad personalization for users. It's one of the biggest regulatory enforcement actions since the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR, came into force in May. The rules are aimed at clarifying individual rights to personal data collected by companies, which are required to use plain language to explain what they're doing with it. Even though many tech multinationals like Google are headquartered in the U.S., they still have to comply with the new rules because they have millions of users in Europe. The commission said Google users were "not sufficiently informed" about what they were agreeing to as the company collected data for targeted advertisements. Users have to take too many steps, "sometimes up to 5 or 6 actions," to find out how and why their data is being used, the commission said. Google's description of why it's processing their data is "described in a too generic and vague manner," it added. The company's infringements "deprive the users of essential guarantees regarding processing operations that can reveal important parts of their private life," the commission said . The commission acted on complaints by two data protection advocacy groups, NOYB.EU and La Quadrature du Net, filed immediately after GDPR took effect. Google said in a statement it is "deeply committed" to transparency and user control as well as GDPR consent requirements. "We're studying the decision to determine our next steps," it said. The Associated Press

  • French watchdog slaps Google with $57M fine under new EU law
    The Canadian Press1 hour ago

    French watchdog slaps Google with $57M fine under new EU law

    France's data privacy watchdog fined Google 50 million euros ($57 million) on Monday, the first penalty for a U.S. tech giant under new European data privacy rules that took effect last year. The National Data Protection Commission said it fined the U.S. internet giant for "lack of transparency, inadequate information and lack of valid consent" regarding ad personalization for users. It's one of the biggest regulatory enforcement actions since the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation, or GDPR, came into force in May. The rules are aimed at clarifying individual rights to personal data collected by companies, which are required to use plain language to explain what they're doing with it.

  • Here's some of the technology that's set to make a 'quantum leap' in 2019
    CNBC1 hour ago

    Here's some of the technology that's set to make a 'quantum leap' in 2019

    CES 2019 provided an opportunity for more than 4,500 companies to unveil their latest technology and a glimpse of the future of 5G that could energize the industry for years to come.

  • A Foolish Take: Gen Zers Watch More Videos Than Millennials
    Motley Fool1 hour ago

    A Foolish Take: Gen Zers Watch More Videos Than Millennials

    Smartphones are the new TVs for Generation Z.

  • Reuters2 hours ago

    Facebook to add 1,000 new jobs in Ireland by year-end

    The social media giant Facebook will hire an additional 1,000 people at its international headquarters in Dublin this year, the second major jobs announcement from a U.S. multinational in Ireland in a matter of days. Facebook began work late last year on a new office campus in Dublin, which it said would quadruple its footprint in the city and allow it to more than double its current staff of over 4,000. In a speech in Dublin on Monday, Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg said the new roles would primarily be assigned to its crackdown on abuse taking place on its site.

  • Google fined record £44m by French data protection watchdog
    The Guardian2 hours ago

    Google fined record £44m by French data protection watchdog

    Google’s lack of clarity meant users were effectively unable to exercise their right to opt out of data-processing for personalisation of ads. The French data protection watchdog CNIL has fined Google a record €50m (£44m) for failing to provide users with transparent and understandable information on its data use policies. For the first time, the company was fined using new terms laid out in the pan-European general data protection regulation.

  • Motley Fool2 hours ago

    How Bad Is It That Snap's CFO Is Gone in a Flash?

    The executive lasted for a mere eight months, and with his hasty exit, he's leaving tens of millions of dollars in potential compensation on the table.

  • CNBC2 hours ago

    SAP's new marketing chief is going to Davos for the first time. Here's why

    Alicia Tillman has been chief marketing officer (CMO) at technology firm SAP SAP-DE for just over a year and this week she will attend the World Economic Forum (WEF) meeting in Davos for the first time, joining senior marketers from companies including Microsoft MSFT , AT&T T , Unilever ULVR-GB , Dell DELL and Google GOOGL . While SAP chief executive Bill McDermott will take part in a panel on leadership in the Fourth Industrial Revolution as part of the WEF program, Tillman's focus will be on how brands can have a higher purpose.

  • SAP's new marketing chief is going to Davos for the first time. Here's why
    CNBC2 hours ago

    SAP's new marketing chief is going to Davos for the first time. Here's why

    Alicia Tillman has been chief marketing officer (CMO) at technology firm SAP for just over a year and this week she will attend the World Economic Forum (WEF) meeting in Davos for the first time, joining senior marketers from companies including Microsoft, AT&T, Unilever, Dell and Google.

  • Bloomberg2 hours ago

    France Uses New EU Privacy Law to Fine Google $56.8 Million

    France’s data authority CNIL said the amount of the fine was “justified by the severity of the infringements observed regarding the essential principles” of the EU’s General Data Protection Rules, or GDPR.

  • The Wall Street Journal2 hours ago

    [$$] Google Fined $57 Million in Biggest Penalty Yet Under New European Law

    Inc.’s Google was fined 50 million euros ($57 million) by a French regulator—the biggest penalty levied yet under a new European privacy law—alleging the search-engine giant didn’t go far enough to get valid user consent to gather data for targeted advertising. The fine is one of the highest profile regulatory actions stemming from the European Union’s “General Data Protection Regulation,” which went into effect in 2018. The fine is small for Google, but it is by far the biggest penalty issued so far by any of the national regulators with authority to use GDPR to redress what they deem as insufficient data or privacy protection.