185.22 +2.13 (1.16%)
Pre-market: 9:21AM EDT
|Bid||185.20 x 1200|
|Ask||185.49 x 900|
|Day's range||180.28 - 184.34|
|52-week range||142.00 - 233.47|
|Beta (3Y monthly)||0.89|
|PE ratio (TTM)||15.40|
|Earnings date||29 Jul 2019 - 2 Aug 2019|
|Forward dividend & yield||2.92 (1.46%)|
|1y target est||216.17|
AppLovin co-founder Adam Foroughi’s story is actually pretty darn singular, and even more than that, reflective and emblematic of much that is going on in business and society.
Google's move to revoke Huawei's operating license for Android is not really separate from the larger US-China trade dispute, according to one expert.
Investments in products and platform, long-lasting relationship with Walmart and a strong cash generation capacity bode well for Green Dot.
A Look at NASDAQ’s Worst Performers YesterdayNASDAQ 100On May 20, the NASDAQ 100 Index continued to tank for the second consecutive day. In the last couple of days combined, it has lost nearly 3%. In the weeks ended May 10 and May 17, the NASDAQ
The founder of Huawei expressed confidence Washington's curbs on sales to the Chinese tech giant will have little impact and said Tuesday it is discussing "emergency relief" from Google for possible loss of services for its smartphone business. Huawei Technologies Ltd., the biggest maker of network gear for phone carriers, has "supply backups" if it loses access to American components, Ren Zhengfei told Chinese reporters. The Trump administration's order last week steps up pressure on Huawei, which Washington says is a security risk, and threatens to hamper sales of network gear and other products.
Zhao Lijian, deputy chief of mission at the Chinese embassy in Islamabad, tweeted a picture Tuesday of a carved-up apple. “It has been just revealed why @realDonaldTrump hated a private company from China so much,” he joked. The escalating U.S.-Chinese tensions over trade and Huawei threaten to pummel a swathe of technology companies from America to Asia, dampen global growth and hamstring the country’s largest technology company.
Consumers in China may shift their spending away from Apple and to local smartphone brands if the trade war escalates, according to HSBC Global Research.
Trump administration sanctions against Huawei have begun to bite even though their dimensions remain unclear. U.S. companies that supply the Chinese tech powerhouse with computer chips saw their stock prices slump Monday, and Huawei faces decimated smartphone sales with the anticipated loss of Google's popular software and services. The U.S. move escalates trade-war tensions with Beijing, but also risks making China more self-sufficient over time.
Microsoft Follows Apple by Raising Bets on Gaming IndustryGaming sectorLast week, Microsoft (MSFT) and Sony announced a partnership in which the “two companies will partner on new innovations to enhance customer experiences in their
The Schall Law Firm, a national shareholder rights litigation firm, announces the filing of a class action lawsuit against Apple Inc. (“Apple” or “the Company”) (NASDAQ: AAPL) for violations of §§10(b) and 20(a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and Rule 10b-5 promulgated thereunder by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. You can also reach us through the firm's website at www.schallfirm.com, or by email at email@example.com.
HP's (HPQ) second-quarter fiscal 2019 results might be weighed on due to weak personal systems as well as printing businesses.
HSBC Cuts Target on Apple, Warns of Dire Consequences of TariffsHSBC cuts target on AppleToday, HSBC (HSBC) cut its price target on Apple (AAPL) to $174 from $180, according to Thomson Reuters. Analysts at the multinational bank cited risks from the
For our new cover story, we asked money managers, trade experts, and market strategists to put the trade-related risks into perspective. The consensus: Put aside the playbook for a trade war for now, but be prepared for bouts of stock market volatility.
Apple and Dell will join Kingston Technology Co. and Seagate Technology Plc in selling their shares to Toshiba Memory for about 500 billion yen ($4.5 billion), the Journal reported, citing unidentified people familiar with the matter. The deal will be completed by the end of May.
Technology stocks dragged Wall Street lower on Monday as investors measured the implications of the trade dispute between China and the US. The S&P 500 lost 0.7 per cent, while the tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite nursed a 1.5 per cent decline.