Stock Market logoStock Market Station

All the stock market news, every minute updated!

16 June 2021
10:41 hour

$TECH Bioteche stock. Upwards since 2000?

Reddit Stocks

10/06/2021 - 22:07

I found this company while looking at Cathy Woods VRTX stock. It's had an unbelievable run going back to 2000. Ticker: TECH Strong buy on Zacks I think. Does anyone know anything about this company? I'm thinking of throwing in $500 or more in my IRA.   submitted by   /u/apooroldinvestor [link]   [comments]


READ THE FULL ARTICLE ON REDDIT STOCKS

Related headlines:

  1. China Exports of High-&-new-tech Products (13/03/2021 - Trading Economics)
    Exports of High-&-new-tech Products in China increased to 136599500 USD THO in February from 85552800 USD THO in December of 2020. Exports of High-&-new-tech Products in China averaged 37163424.65 USD THO from 2000 until 2021, reaching an all time high of 136599500 USD THO in February of 2021 and a record low of 1876886 USD THO in February of 2000. This page includes a chart with historical data for China Exports of High-&-new-tech Products.
    [visit article]
  2. 2000 tech crash vs 2008 vs 2020 crash (03/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I was way too young to know wtf was going on in 2000 and 2008 during the crash but I started investing beginning of 2020 so I felt the full effects of the crash which was scary but the thing was that it was a relatively quick drop and recover from what I understand. How was the 2000 tech and 2008 housing crash like? Was it a slow drop then leveled out before a recovery or was it a painful and slooow drop every day type of crash until 50% decrease before a recovery? For instance, I think 2020 crash was like a quick 2 month 35-40 percent drop then recovery. How scary was it in comparison to the 2020 crash cuz that sht was nerve wrecking especially for a first time investor haha.   submitted by   /u/joeroganthumbhead [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  3. Home Depot tinder offer by Tutanota LLC? (02/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    This just popped up on my feed I don’t quite understand what this company is doing. They did this to Microsoft last month. Microsoft popped up. Microsoft has now pulled back. is this a legal way to goose a stock upwards? Home Depot is currently trading at $314 a share. This tender offer is for $360 a share if it gets to that price. Is this a legal way for some hedge to pump a stock upwards? Home Depot board suggest shareholders reject this tender offer. https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/the-home-depot-recommends-shareholders-reject-mini-tender-offer-by-tutanota-llc-301303472.html   submitted by   /u/KCGuy59 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  4. What was the catalyst behind the 2000 tech crash? (04/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    What was the cause of the tech crash? Was there anything that started it or was it purely due to incredibly dumb pe levels? Does anyone have horror stories during that time and how much did you lose after everything finally settled down?   submitted by   /u/joeroganthumbhead [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  5. What has been your worst mistake this spring? (21/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I've lost a bunch of money since Feb on growth Tech stocks, I kept buying the dip but I didn't anticipate the rotation out of tech being so severe. Last week was good for tech, but it looks like we are heading into another big dip. FML. What has been your worst performing individual stock in the last couple of month, the stock that just keeps going down every day no matter how much you pray for even a single green day?   submitted by   /u/MikeHarris1945 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  6. India’s second wave: Deadly, but not more than transatlantic’s (23/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    The second wave appears to have peaked in the Americas and Europe. It is trending upwards in the Middle East, North Africa and Central Asia region. It is also trending upwards in Australasia, although it is evident only in South Asia. Mortality in Australasia, including India, is, however, on a much lower base compared to the transatlantic region.
    [visit article]
  7. Question about spreads and expiration (13/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Lets say I buy a credit spread on stock XYZ for 20/30c and the stock ends up closing above 30 at expiry. If I didn't sell before expiry, what happens to this object with value $1000 ? (a) If I had $2000 liquid in my account, I could see them exercising it to buy the 100 XYZ stock for 2k, then sell it immediately when the 30c is exersized giving a net of that 1k minus exercise fees? Would I pay both sides of the exercise (so minus ten dollars) or just one side (so just minus 5 dollars)? (b) if I didnt have the $2000 in my acct, would these expire worthless even though they have a value of $1k?   submitted by   /u/DeathByChargers [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  8. Market correction and yield narrative looks to be over and a new active sequence upwards is ongoing (11/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    At this point: CPI was reported and treasury auctions took place this week (there is one more for 30 year bonds today). It looks the market changed the narrative. The yield along with Yield Curve Control is no more the narrative. Next week, the FED has the FOMC but likely there will be no action or hint but may introduce some temporary volatility. In summary, the market looks to be starting a new active sequence upwards. Thoughts ?   submitted by   /u/fm1965 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  9. Is now a bad time to invest in ETFs? (21/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Hello all, I’m pretty new to investing and lately I have been looking into ETFs. My concern is, if you look at pretty much any ETF chart, especially in tech, they have gone up insane amounts since the Covid dip. Looking at VT, FDIS, etc, they all were on a normal slope upwards then took off after the Covid drop. Is this a problem? Is it a bad time to invest since the ETFs are so high?   submitted by   /u/B4East [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  10. It's so noob that I'm too afraid to ask (31/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    Hi guys. So I'm not that much of a noob when it comes to the general stock market but i'm planning to short some stocks and that opens up to a whole new world for me, which leads to a ton of noob questions. I hope someone could help shine some light. Very much appreciate it! I understand to short sell stocks i got to use a margin account, and I applied one in webull. Here comes the question, say I have $10000 in my account, and I want to short a stock (day trade only, not holding overnight), the stock has a maintenance requirement of 200%, does that mean that if I short $2000 worth of stock, I gotta have at least $2000x200% = $4000 of cash sitting in my account untouched? I did contact Webull with this exact question, they said the $2000 I shorted the stock for does not count as use of margin. I'm super confused. Shorting a stock meaning borrowing stock from the broker, I thought it should count as use of margin, I really need clarification on this. If the above scenario doesn't count as margin, does that mean that only if I short a stock using leverage would count as margin? Really appreciate it guys! Cash   submitted by   /u/JayMoney888 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  11. Rolls Royce- what next (09/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I have been slowly buying this stock, it has had reached 125p recently in the last few months before dropping back to 100p. It seems like we are seeing another rise slowly, do we think this will now continue on the upwards trend of will there be more dips yet to come.   submitted by   /u/Mundane-Farm-4117 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  12. Market Snapshot: Stock futures point lower, with tech selloff set to continue (11/05/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures point to further losses for equities, with inflation worries seen keeping pressure on previously highflying tech stocks.
    [visit article]
  13. Market Snapshot: Stock futures point lower, with tech selloff set to continue (11/05/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures point to further losses for equities, with inflation worries seen keeping pressure on previously highflying tech stocks.
    [visit article]
  14. Money making opportunities in small cap stocks – Here’s what Russell 2000 has in store for you (12/02/2021 - Financial Express)
    Russell 2000 is a part of the Russell US Indexes and primarily represents the small-cap stocks listed in the US stock market.
    [visit article]
  15. When an option is exercised does it/can it affect the overall price of a stock if done in mass. (11/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Just a random question. No completely literate in what specificaly effects the price in an upwards or downwards motion. I understand sell order and at market order and such all have an effect. Just not how exactly.   submitted by   /u/Dymach123 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  16. Is it necessary to diversify out of tech? (02/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I've been investing since summer 2020. Currently, my entire portfolio is tech. I've been looking at adding some new positions to my portfolio in companies that I really like, but all of those are tech too so it makes me hesitant. However, I can't find any non-tech stocks that I actually want to buy. So I'm left wondering if I really have to diversify out of tech or not. I'd love to put some money into this FSLY dip, but i'm torn because my portfolio is already 100% tech.   submitted by   /u/Headline123 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  17. : Nvidia stock leads chip rally as tech shares bounce back (09/03/2021 - Market Watch)
    Nvidia Corp.'s stock and the broader chip sector logged their best day in nearly a year as beaten-down tech stocks staged a rally Tuesday.
    [visit article]
  18. Both Tech/Growth and Value? (12/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    There are some tech stocks behaving inversely proportional ratio to bond yields right now -- as bond yields go up, tech stocks go down and value stocks seem to rise/stay even keel. "No duh," you say. But have you noticed any tech stocks that have also gone up as bond yields float up? For example, check out MAXR (company provides space technology solutions, satellite and robotic capabilities/analysis, etc.). It's acting like a value stock right now. I don't mean to oversimplify it, and welcome comments/criticism, but have you noticed any tech stocks breaking the mould?   submitted by   /u/_Dude- [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  19. US companies that make no money have seen their stock prices soar 19% YTD, outperforming those that *are* profitable by 15 points... Bubble? (03/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    https://www.pairagraph.com/dialogue/3b8e49dbdd8946d6a58c61c579c93f8f It's a speculative market on steroids. Here's the evidence: Valuation: The CAPE smoothed P/E multiple has expanded for six straight months. It bottomed at 24.8 in March at the price index trough, closed December at 33.7, then to 34.5 in January, and now to 34.8 in February. By way of comparison, the multiple was 32.3 in March 2001, as the tech wreck bear market really got going; and 32.6 in September 1929. Investors always think they can get out before the peak is in. History rhymes. Leverage: Margin debt has soared 42% from a year ago (+115% at an annual rate over the past three months alone). This is exactly what the trend was in August 2007 and September 2000. Right near the market peaks. Positioning: The put-call volume ratio has been below 0.60 with near consistency since the middle of November. It’s a stretch we haven’t seen in over eight years. The BofA survey shows that global portfolio managers are running with the lowest cash levels in eight years, and have the highest exposures to equities and commodities in a decade. Technicals: The fact that the S&P 500 is now 13% above its 200-day moving average is an extreme gap worth noting and monitoring — it was 11% back in February 2000, just ahead of the tech mania bust and 7% in October 2018, ahead of the near-20% drawdown heading into the end of that year.   submitted by   /u/calmeagle11 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  20. US companies that make no money have seen their stock prices soar 19% YTD, outperforming those that *are* profitable by 15 points... Bubble? (03/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    https://www.pairagraph.com/dialogue/3b8e49dbdd8946d6a58c61c579c93f8f It's a speculative market on steroids. Here's the evidence: Valuation: The CAPE smoothed P/E multiple has expanded for six straight months. It bottomed at 24.8 in March at the price index trough, closed December at 33.7, then to 34.5 in January, and now to 34.8 in February. By way of comparison, the multiple was 32.3 in March 2001, as the tech wreck bear market really got going; and 32.6 in September 1929. Investors always think they can get out before the peak is in. History rhymes. Leverage: Margin debt has soared 42% from a year ago (+115% at an annual rate over the past three months alone). This is exactly what the trend was in August 2007 and September 2000. Right near the market peaks. Positioning: The put-call volume ratio has been below 0.60 with near consistency since the middle of November. It’s a stretch we haven’t seen in over eight years. The BofA survey shows that global portfolio managers are running with the lowest cash levels in eight years, and have the highest exposures to equities and commodities in a decade. Technicals: The fact that the S&P 500 is now 13% above its 200-day moving average is an extreme gap worth noting and monitoring — it was 11% back in February 2000, just ahead of the tech mania bust and 7% in October 2018, ahead of the near-20% drawdown heading into the end of that year.   submitted by   /u/calmeagle11 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  21. How likely is a drastic Market correction likely to happen again during 2000 to 2003? (17/02/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    I get the market downturn was technically "2002", but if you look at the SP500 charts, it started the down turn around summer of 2000. According to "New York Times" This downturn can be viewed as part of a larger bear market or correction that began in 2000 after a decade-long bull market had led to unusually high stock valuations, according to a report by the Cleveland Federal Reserve Essentially this is what many analysts are saying now, we are considered pretty high valued now, despite us having a few market correction in 2018 and a market crash for covid. The SP500 dropped almost 40% during the correction of 2000, yet the correction of 2018 was only 17% and recovered back in April, while the correction of 2000 lasted 3 years or so. Then of course shortly after was the recession of 2008 which dropped quite a bit. Including the recent corrections and crashes, we have been in a bullish market since 2009, which is pretty remarkable. of course, I am not too worried, good time to buy the dip. Anyways, how likely is it for a correction that lasts 3 or 4 years to happen again in todays market.   submitted by   /u/ridewithwill [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  22. Most small cap and tech losses due to short May correction since 4/26 all canceled out. What the fuck? (08/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    If you look at the chart of most small cap and tech stocks, you will notice that they have more or less fully recovered. That May correction was literally nothing if you’ve held through. Russell 2000 is now flying through the roof, and the other indexes just won’t retreat at all. VIX is literally in the all time low range, and it’s just so much optimism driving up many stocks. Buffett indicator showing we are in a big bubble trouble? Well, this time it seems very different. Everybody is aware of the upcoming CPI and FOMC. But nobody seems to give a hell. What is really going on?   submitted by   /u/I_whip_idiots [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  23. Market Snapshot: Stock futures point higher ahead of tech earnings flood (27/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures point higher Tuesday, with the S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite on track to build on records, as investors sift through a torrent of corporate earnings and prepare for results from tech heavyweights.
    [visit article]
  24. Market Snapshot: Stock futures point higher ahead of tech earnings flood (27/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures point higher Tuesday, with the S&P 500 and Nasdaq Composite on track to build on records, as investors sift through a torrent of corporate earnings and prepare for results from tech heavyweights.
    [visit article]
  25. Why I think tech stocks are a good buy (09/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    This is going to be a slightly interesting post since I am a bear mid to long term but I think we are about to see a rally for the history books. First let me say the inevitable scenario here is that the markets collapse spectacularly at some point in the near future p/es are so high and stocks like Disny are rallying 6% everyday its just not sustainable, now why should you buy tech? The end of a bubble is always the craziest, it's the "get me in at any price" moment. And even the most hard-core bear would agree that hasnt happened yet, we will see a true melt up in almost every stock which will be lead by fanng and riskier tech stock and as much as I hate to say it ark funds,I could see the nasdaq going to 17k and dow almost to 40k, however one things get crazy that is when you want to take defensive positions and hedge not double down.   submitted by   /u/ilai_reddead [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  26. Market Snapshot: Stock futures rise after blowout tech earnings, Fed meeting (29/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures rise Thursday after a round of upbeat earnings from tech heavyweights as investors weighed dovish remarks by Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell and President Joe Biden's rollout of a $1.8 billion package of additional government spending.
    [visit article]
  27. What’s the idea behind buying tech stocks at high PE ratios? (11/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I just saw a comment on a post that said that AMZN is currently undervalued. I’ve had AMZN on my watchlist for a while and I’ve been trying to find a decent entry point for some time. So, I had a look at AMZN’s valuation and I saw a P/S ratio of 4.03 and a P/E ratio of 63.7, both of which would usually indicate that a stock is very overvalued. I’m still of the opinion that AMZN might actually still be overvalued, and that we’re still going to have to wait sometime until we see some growth there. The situation with AAPL is quite bad too; P/S is 6.49 and P/E is 28.43. GOOGL, V, MA, MSFT and pretty much any kind of large cap tech stock has ridiculously high valuation figures. So my question is, why do people continue to think that tech stocks are a great buy with these kinds of figures? To me personally, it appears that a lot of the anticipated growth is already heavily priced in, and that growth in the stock itself will take a long time (that is until the company’s intrinsic value catches up with it’s valuation).   submitted by   /u/maximalsimplicity [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  28. Favorite non-tech stocks? (08/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I think more of us are realizing that our portfolios are very tech heavy. While tech may still dominate years to come being diversified is also crucial. I recently saw APPH and think it could be a great buy for the future if they start to get the subsidies that traditional farmers get. What are your non-tech buys?   submitted by   /u/101emptyfireplaces [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  29. BX (Blackstone) Room for upside? (01/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Analysing BX from a technical standpoint, it doesn't seem that there is much room for upside as it keeps pushing its ATH of 92.67. I think Blackstone is a differentiator amongst its more conventional banks i.e GS, CS, UBS in the fact that it is much more aggressive in raising capital and deploying for M&A deals. With the stock constantly pushing its own ATH, what is the consensus on BX? Upwards trend or sideways/downwards.   submitted by   /u/itsbnf [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  30. Margin debt has soared 42% from a year ago (+115% at an annual rate over the past three months alone). This is exactly what the trend was in August 2007 and September 2000. Right near the market peaks (01/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    https://www.pairagraph.com/dialogue/3b8e49dbdd8946d6a58c61c579c93f8f David Rosenberg: It's a speculative market on steroids. Here’s the evidence. Valuation: The CAPE smoothed P/E multiple has expanded for six straight months. It bottomed at 24.8 in March at the price index trough, closed December at 33.7, then to 34.5 in January, and now to 34.8 in February. By way of comparison, the multiple was 32.3 in March 2001, as the tech wreck bear market really got going; and 32.6 in September 1929. Investors always think they can get out before the peak is in. History rhymes. Leverage: Margin debt has soared 42% from a year ago (+115% at an annual rate over the past three months alone). This is exactly what the trend was in August 2007 and September 2000. Right near the market peaks. Positioning: The put-call volume ratio has been below 0.60 with near consistency since the middle of November. It’s a stretch we haven’t seen in over eight years. The BofA survey shows that global portfolio managers are running with the lowest cash levels in eight years, and have the highest exposures to equities and commodities in a decade. Technicals: The fact that the S&P 500 is now 13% above its 200-day moving average is an extreme gap worth noting and monitoring — it was 11% back in February 2000, just ahead of the tech mania bust and 7% in October 2018, ahead of the near-20% drawdown heading into the end of that year.   submitted by   /u/calmeagle11 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  31. Trying to Understand NFP report for stock market - Negative Sentiment for Tech (03/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Looks like the NFP report was good, in the sense that there was a surge in jobs. Mainly lead by hospitality and travel stocks. In my opinion, this sentiment had always lead to stocks going down for growth stocks like Tesla, apple, Zoom, etc. 10 yr home jumped really high on the news, which leads me to believe people are going into value and shifting from tech again. Now the short term, I see Monday opening up big for Value stocks like RiteAid, Costco, Walmart? Etc. but as for tech, I see this going down Monday. Just because there is more jobs, doesn’t mean more spending is going towards Tech. Welcome to other arguments.   submitted by   /u/lilaznjocky [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  32. Market Snapshot: Stock futures lower as rising bond yields keep pressure on tech shares (08/03/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures fall Monday, with tech-related shares set to feel the brunt of selling pressure as government bond yields extend their climb following Senate passage of a $1.9 trillion COVID-19 relief package.
    [visit article]
  33. Market Snapshot: Stock futures lower as rising bond yields keep pressure on tech shares (08/03/2021 - Market Watch)
    Stock-index futures fall Monday, with tech-related shares set to feel the brunt of selling pressure as government bond yields extend their climb following Senate passage of a $1.9 trillion COVID-19 relief package.
    [visit article]
  34. Friend of mine told me he invested $10,000 into AAPL in 2000. (10/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    So I was moving a bathtub into a friends house today, my friend was going off about the 2008 financial crisis and makita stock or some shit I wasn’t paying attention. Then they said something interesting, my friend told me that they invested 10 grand into Apple in 2000 and that he hasn’t touched it since or even looked at how much it’s grown or what his portfolio looks like since 2001. So I’m here wondering how much is that $10,000 investment worth today?   submitted by   /u/zeverbn [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  35. Had my first profitable trade @ 17 years old. Onwards and upwards from here ($BBIG) (04/06/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
      submitted by   /u/joegnr [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  36. AMC stock will stay in Russell 2000, skewing the top: At the Open (07/06/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

    [visit article]
  37. What if there is no tech bubble? Maybe it's time to accept that tech will be outperforming other sectors because it is going to be a bigger and bigger part of our world day by day (17/05/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    This is not an attack. This is not cynicism. This is a genuine discussion. I am here to learn and I'm open to changing my mind and hearing opposing views. I've been hearing the same argument since early 2019. "When the tech bubble pops... bla bla bla... so don't go all in on tech stocks". Yet here we are. Tech stocks are stronger than ever. What strong indication is there that tech stocks will just suddenly pop and the rest of the market will be stronger than them? Perhaps it's time to face our new reality and accept the fact that we live in a highly technological society where everything to a huge degree depends on tech. Now I don't mean every tech stock is the same. I'm talking about big names. I'm saying that one can outperform S&P500 by going all in on big tech stocks or just investing in only-tech ETFs. I for one simply cannot see Apple, Amazon, Google, Facebook, Nvidia, Microsoft, etc. going anywhere anytime soon. And for that very reason I don't see anything wrong going all in on those stocks. Once again, I'm talking LONG TERM (5+ years). Bottom line is: pick a few tech stocks (trustworthy names such as Facebook, Apple, Nvidia, Alphabet, Microsoft) OR pick a good tech ETF OR if you feel adventurous pick a leveraged ETF (NYSE:FANG+, FNGU, etc.) and forget about S&P500 and other sectors. This is not financial advice. This is not a suggestion. DYOR. This is only a discussion and I want to be proven wrong because I know I'm biased and believe in tech stocks too much. I just feel that tech is here to stay and it will be stronger by day (VR/AR, blockchain-dependent tech, many other things coming up that will be massive over time).   submitted by   /u/egobamyasi [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  38. US or Canadian Dividends (17/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    US or Canadian dividends as a Canadian? Hi there I have a dilemma I need help on. I have some money to invest upwards of 50-100k for dividends stocks from recent riskier investments and I’m just wondering what is the better option in terms of yeild with the tax on American dividends being larger. One company is Canadian EIT.un. Great company, 10-11% yeild right now. Pay monthly dividend which I like hate waiting for quarterly. Have been paying same dividend for 20 years. Or we have ORC which pays 14-15%. Also pays monthly. Company seems solid and both have a long MR of 30% so I can margin them both the same to get my levered dividends for more gains. Now my question is for the math and tax experts. Since this money can’t go into a TFSA as mine is currently maxed out, what is the better play for yeild after the tax mans comes for his fair share? Love the 15% but not if is going to be a hot 8% after. Depending on my investments later on the year I should be making around 55000$ on paper but could possibly make upwards of 80-90 if all goes well. Let me know what you think! Thanks for anything.   submitted by   /u/lastdaytomorrow [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  39. What industry or specific stock do you think will have the most growth between now and 2030? (28/02/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I have been looking into the following industries/stocks: Industries: Healthcare (Biotechnology, telemedicine, Microrobotics, Gene editing) Technology (Cyber security, Big Data Software, AI, Automation, Smart Tech, Robotics, Drone Delivery) Clean/Renewable Energy (EV, Solar, Carbon Capture tech etc.) Space exploration/tourism Stocks: ARAY FSLR NEE FTNT NIO SNPS GRN DOC.V WELL.T FLT.V I know I am probably missing a lot (including an apparent meme stock?). What is the stock or industry that you believe will have the biggest growth between now and 2030?   submitted by   /u/StockCurious [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  40. It ain’t much but it’s honest work. Holding $ZOM until April, hoping for upwards of $4 before sell-off. (08/02/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
      submitted by   /u/LonguesSurMer [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  41. Velodyne Lidar stock pops on Russell 2000 inclusion (08/06/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

    [visit article]
  42. The Tell: Who sparked the tech-stock selloff? Blame the boomers (05/05/2021 - Market Watch)
    Who's been selling stocks during the tech rout? Baby boomers, perhaps trimming positions on worries about President Joe Biden's proposed capital-gains tax hike, are a likely culprit, says one trading tracker.
    [visit article]
  43. I love ETFs but all of my ETF choices are heavily invested in Tech, any suggestions on other ETFs ? (09/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    ETFs are great because it's a handful of stocks but most of my choices of ETFs are in the tech sector. I tried to find others but for some reason most are tech. I did find a few real estate ETFs but there is not much growth, lots of dividends but I want mostly growth with maybe 0-1% div. If I wanted dividends, I would pick a bank stock or oil. Thank you   submitted by   /u/Galion- [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  44. What's the point of saying "Someone who invested in QQQ in 2000 did not recover for 14 years"? (13/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Hi! I was wondering even if someone invested at all time high in QQQ in 2000, wouldn't they have averaged down in 14 years and therefore recovering as the market recovered? It's hard to imagine someone who started investing at all time high in 2000 and never invested anything after that. If what I'm saying makes sense then why do we keep reading such statements?   submitted by   /u/ysharm10 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  45. What Are Your Thoughts Going Deep on Tech? (23/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Yolo profile, high risk. There's 15 stocks, it's dollar cost averaging being bought each week. Each stock is 6% to 16% of the profile, the majority on the lower end. It's like an ETF. Apple Amazon ARKK Broadcom (AVGO) IDEXX Nvidia Shopify SQ Twilio Lattice Semiconductor Altria (MO - Marlboro) STORE Capital Paypal Pepsi Microsoft I know tech sector moves as a whole, some companies won't continue appreciating so there's a mix of companies like Pep, MO, and STOR which are not tech related. However, I can't imagine all of these tech companies going down under, or being worth less 5 years from now with inflation. The whole goal is the beat 13.6% in a year or the SP500. What do you think? DCA will make this possible? (Wouldn't do this lump sum investing)   submitted by   /u/breakyourteethnow [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  46. In One Chart: The stock market is echoing 2009-10 — and that means a pullback could be near, analysts warn (08/02/2021 - Market Watch)
    The stock market's surge puts nervous investors in mind of the 2000 dot-com bubble burst, but they might be better served paying attention to the aftermath of the financial crisis.
    [visit article]
  47. Want to buy an undervalued stock, but its price keeps going up? (07/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I wanted to buy a stock that was considered undervalued by many people, but it was a few days before its earnings date. I didn't want to gamble on earnings, as the price might have gone up or down 5-10%, so I just waited until their announcement. As it turns out, they beat earnings, and its price went up 5-10%. I kept waiting for its price to get a correction, but for the past week, it's literally gone up about 1-2% everyday for the last 5 days since they announced earnings. It's now up about 10-12% from when I first wanted to buy it. It's not a tech stock and actually considered more of a "boomer" stock, so it might not go to the moon like a tech stock. It's still undervalued at this point, but its upside has gotten smaller after going up 10-12% already. Its price was largely flat and boring for this year, so the 10-12% jump in price looks sort of unusual. I'm a bit worried if I buy now, it will start correcting since its price has basically just kept going up, but, then again, it might not correct since it's considered undervalued. Should I just buy now, keep waiting for a correction, or move on?   submitted by   /u/unfonfortable [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  48. Tech is king ???? (10/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    A few weeks ago during the pull back, talking points on CNBC included investors pulling their money out of tech and going elsewhere with it after realizing their gains. Nothing wrong with taking some profit. BUT, in what alternate universe do some live in where they believe tech would not be the leading industry for the next 10-100 years or more? Positions: TECH HEAVY ????   submitted by   /u/MrPsi10cybin [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  49. Hedging your tech stocks with $VXN (21/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    For those who are unaware, $VXN is an index of the top 100 stocks by market cap on the Nasdaq. It's also known as the "fear index" for the tech sector, since the Nasdaq is tech-heavy. Anyway...I love tech stocks. Making money by being a geek? Sign me up. We're all familiar with the risk though. Wild swings based on acquisition rumors (common in tech), chip delays, etc. But the potential growth is undeniable. I wanted to hear everyone's thoughts about using $VXN to hedge against tech stocks you might be long on or have calls on.   submitted by   /u/Polishing_My_Grapple [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]

For more information mailto [email protected]. Disclaimer.