Investors were given plenty of opportunities to fret about the outlook for technology giants this earnings season. Instead, they doubled down on a strategy that has worked all year: piling into the biggest stocks
Investors that missed out on this year’s dizzying rally in Nvidia Corp. have an attractive entry point this month.
Big Tech’s earnings season is wrapping up with a bang: Nvidia Corp., at the center of the artificial intelligence frenzy, is reporting results that could set the tone for global stock markets for the rest of the year.
Investors seeking to capitalize on artificial intelligence are harkening back to another period when a technological advancement caused a market frenzy: the dot-com era.
Alphabet Inc. is back in the game. The artificial intelligence game, that is.
With the most sell ratings in the Nasdaq 100 Stock Index, Intel Corp. is running ever lower on fans. Things have gotten so bad that even analysts brave enough to recommend buying are striking a cautious tone.
The cost-cutting wave sweeping through the technology sector hasn’t gone far enough to improve the outlook for profits in the view of Wall Street amid slowing revenue growth.
The stakes in the race for generative AI are rising.
A $480 billion chipmaker whose processors are used for complex computing tasks. A digital-media company seeking to mine nascent technologies for content.
In the weeks since the ChatGPT artificial intelligence tool took the world by storm, Nvidia Corp. has emerged as Wall Street’s preferred pick for traders seeking to profit from its potential.
Investors are no longer turning a blind eye to risks facing Apple Inc., an about-face that has taken the iPhone maker’s market value below $2 trillion and threatens more pain for the stock in the months ahead.
Technology stocks are headed for their worst December since the bursting of the dotcom bubble two decades ago as optimism about potential relief from Federal Reserve interest-rate hikes fades on signs of labor-market strength.
This week’s $370 billion big tech selloff amid a broader rally in the market did nothing to change the view that the stocks are still too expensive.
Amazon.com Inc. shares are back in a familiar role of outperforming after an ugly first half of 2022, even as investors brace for a slowdown in growth at the e-commerce and cloud computing giant.
Anyone paying attention has watched T-Mobile steadily rise up the leaderboard of the Nasdaq 100 in a year in which technology and communications stalwarts have been pummeled amid soaring interest rates and slowing economic growth.
A rally in risk assets this week is sending traders to some of the most speculative corners of the technology sector, where gains in beleaguered stocks are more than double those of Nasdaq 100’s advance.
The world’s biggest technology stocks are crumbling on Monday as broad markets enter into bear market territory amid fears the Federal Reserve will send the US economy into recession.
Want to know where the world’s biggest technology stocks are heading? Just watch one of the oldest measures there is: the bond market.
Investors’ love affair with technology stocks has cooled off noticeably this year.
In a year that saw corporate forecasts canceled faster than travel plans, the third-quarter U.S. earnings season brought a sense of normalcy with better-than-expected profits and rising forecasts. Now a second wave of Covid-19 infections and renewed lockdowns threaten to cloud those views.
They’re now luring more people than traditional conferences, but the popularity is even surprising people who organize them.