186.11 -2.63 (-1.39%)
Pre-market: 8:22AM EDT
|Bid||186.40 x 1000|
|Ask||186.45 x 800|
|Day's range||187.20 - 189.22|
|52-week range||142.28 - 194.20|
|PE ratio (TTM)||18.26|
|Earnings date||30 Jul 2018 - 3 Aug 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||2.92 (1.55%)|
|1y target est||198.48|
Tesla, Harley-Davidson, Apple and JetBlue are the companies to watch.
The telecom giant's stock was upgraded to "buy" from "hold" at Deutsche Bank, which said fundamentals are improving but the stock price hasn't yet caught up. Tesla TSLA – CEO Elon Musk sent an email to workers saying an unnamed employee had engaged in "extensive and damaging sabotage." Musk said the automaker is investigating whether the employee was working with any outside organizations. Apple AAPL – Apple's iPhones would not be subject to new tariffs on phones assembled in China, according to a New York Times report.
Apple (AAPL) has had its fight with the cryptocurrency world for some time, and it seems to be escalating. After earlier banning third-party apps for sending and receiving cryptocurrency from its app distribution center, Apple has now moved to ban apps that mine cryptocurrency on its devices, according to The Verge, citing updated App Store guidelines. The App Store is the brand name of Apple’s app distribution center.
For evidence, take a look at Jason Furman’s recent observations on increasing market concentration in the US economy. Furman demonstrates an increased concentration in revenue across companies in many important sectors.
Two weeks ago I spent some time with Dr. Michael Rich, a pediatrician at Boston Children’s Hospital, to learn about the ways that kids are being affected by spending hours online every day. Rich, who works at the, says that kids dealing with conditions like attention disorders and anxiety are most affected by too much time online. Rich’s patients represent the most extreme cases: children who have attempted suicide or self-harm as a result of a spiral worsened by tech usage.
’s Siri in the race to bring voice-powered devices to hotel chains. , the world’s largest hotel operator, to launch Alexa for Hospitality, a suite of features that allow guests to order room service, request housekeeping, book spa treatments, play music and adjust the lighting and temperature in their rooms, all by talking to an Alexa-powered speaker.
An Australian federal court has fined California-based Apple, for the Error 53 message which rendered certain products unusable.
Asian exporters took a heavy hit Tuesday, with China stocks suffering their lowest close in two years, following President Donald Trump’s announcement of potentially $400 billion in additional tariffs ...
Inc. was fined in Australia for refusing to offer free fixes for iPhones and iPads that were previously serviced by non-Apple stores, the latest episode in a global dispute between companies and consumers about the right to repair. A court ordered Apple to pay a penalty of 9 million Australian dollars ($6.7 million), after it told consumers it wouldn’t offer free repairs for devices that had become inoperable due to a glitch known as “Error 53.” The fault had occurred after consumers downloaded an update to Apple’s operating system. Apple told at least 275 Australian customers affected by Error 53 that they weren’t entitled to a remedy because their devices had been previously serviced at non-Apple stores, effectively voiding guarantees.
In the lawsuit filed by buyers of iPhones and iOS apps claimed Apple's monopoly leads to inflated prices and that consumers should be able to purchase the applications from outside parties without Apple's 30 percent service charge.
President Donald Trump has ordered his administration to draft plans for tariffs on a further $200bn in Chinese imports if Beijing does not abandon its intention to retaliate against US duties on imports announced last week. In a statement issued late on Monday, Mr Trump said he had asked US trade officials to identify a further $200bn in goods from China to be subject to a 10 per cent tariff, and that he was prepared to impose tariffs on an additional $200bn beyond that. China’s commerce ministry said the threat was “blackmail” and warned of “strong countermeasures,” while its foreign ministry said the US “had once again incited a trade war”.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday agreed to take up Apple Inc's bid to escape a lawsuit accusing it of breaking federal antitrust laws by monopolizing the market for iPhone software applications and causing consumers to pay more than they should. The justices said they would hear Apple's appeal of a lower court's ruling that revived the proposed class-action lawsuit by iPhone buyers over commissions that the Cupertino, California-based technology company receives through its App Store. President Donald Trump's administration backed Apple and urged the justices to take the case.