Just in time for the 'Breaking Bad' movie, Schraderbräu is here. Dean Norris discusses how the mythical home-brew went from an obscure plot point to reality.
All eyes will be on Tesla next week when it reports its third-quarter delivery numbers, and Wall Street analysts are putting in guesses as to whether it will deliver. But Credit Suisse thinks the electric car maker will need more than a beat heading into Q3.
Shares of Uber and Lyft started the week in the green after a bullish call from HSBC. The firm upgraded both ride-hailing companies to “buy” on lower subsidies and potential product innovation, contending that “the price is right to take the ride.”
Analyst reaction to Wendy’s fourth attempt at breakfast has been mixed, though mostly cautious. Although there is opportunity for profit, some analysts are unsure the chain’s hefty investment will pay off.
Shares of Slack Technologies (WORK) ended lower on Thursday, recovering some of the losses it suffered after reporting its first earnings results as a public company. Despite topping analysts’ estimates on the top and bottom lines, Slack disappointed investors with a weaker-than-expected forecast for the third quarter.
Guggenheim analysts set a $60 price target on Lyft shares and expect the ride-hailing company to be profitable by 2021.
On Wednesday, Disney (DIS) shares ended nearly 5% lower following a disappointing third-quarter. While some analysts are optimistic about the company’s future streaming plans, others think that expectations may be a little too high.
In a note to investors, analysts at JPMorgan led by Ken Goldman said Beyond Meat's growth opportunity and strong management were already reflected in the company's valuation.
Even though dozens of S&P 500 companies have issued negative EPS guidance coming into this earnings season, historical data shows there is a good chance the index will report growth in earnings for the second quarter on a year-over-year basis.
Personal finance website WalletHub is out with its report on 2019’s best and worst run cities in America. The site compared the operating efficiency of 150 of the largest U.S. cities across 6 categories including financial stability and infrastructure and pollution to show which cities are the best and worst-managed. Washington D.C. ranked worst, with New York and San Francisco close behind. Nampa, Idaho topped the list for best-run.
Shares of Spotify recovered earlier losses, ending slightly higher for the session, after a bearish call from Evercore. Evercore analyst Kevin Rippey wrote that the stock’s recent rally is representative of “an overly opportunistic view” as the company faces higher publisher rates, intensifying competition, and a limited potential for podcasts to bring in revenue.
Americans are swiping left on dating apps. Use of dating apps has been growing slower than expected in recent years, and projects have been lowered for future use, according to research firm eMarketer.
Shares of Snap soared as much as 10% on Tuesday after BTIG media and tech analyst Richard Greenfield raised his price target to a street-high of $20 from $15 on the belief that the company's recovery has meaningfully increased since March.
In a note to investors, Michael Nathanson and Benne Rosner wrote that as they look into the second half of 2019, now seems to be an especially opportune time to sell Twitter.