#CNBCTV: NYSE president on why she's not closing the New York Stock Exchange

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NYSE president on why she's not closing the New York Stock Exchange

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-03-16 21:48:20 | Duration: 5:46 | Views: 30556 | Likes: 175 | Dislikes: 25

NYSE president Stacey Cunningham joins ‘CNBC’ to discuss why the New York Stock Exchange is staying open.

Stocks fell sharply Monday — with the Dow suffering its worst day since the “Black Monday” market crash in 1987 and its third-worst day ever — even after the Federal Reserve embarked on a massive monetary stimulus campaign to curb slower economic growth amid the coronavirus outbreak.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed 2,997.10 points lower, or 12.9%, at 20,188.52. The 30-stock Dow was briefly down more than 3,000 points in the final minutes of trading. The S&P 500 dropped 12% to 2,386.13 — hitting its lowest level since December 2018 — while the Nasdaq Composite closed 12.3% lower at 6,904.59 in its worst day ever.

“The markets are getting no break with yesterday’s historic Fed actions and COVID-19 dominating the world’s headlines,” Frank Cappelleri, executive director at Instinet, said in a note. “While the news continues to worsen and with the price action doing things we’ve only seen a handful of other times in the last century, it’s nearly impossible to keep things in perspective.”

“We can’t argue the facts, and we’re dealing with a much bigger issue than just the economy,” Cappelleri said.

The major averages fell to their lows into the close after President Donald Trump said the worst of the outbreak could last until August. He also told reporters the U.S. “may be” heading into a recession.

“The market didn’t hear what it wanted to hear. I don’t think that it wanted to hear that this was going to last until July and August, and now the market does the math. If it lasts until July and August, that means we maybe have a contraction in the second quarter and the third quarter, and that means recession,” BNY Mellon strategist Liz Young said on CNBC’s “Closing Bell.”

Monday’s losses put the Dow down 31.7% from its all-time high and the S&P 500 and Nasdaq more than 29% below their records last month. The Dow fell to its lowest point since 2017.

The Dow’s drop was the worst decline since its “Black Monday” crash three decades ago when it fell more than 22%. The drop surpassed its 9.99% tumble last Thursday. It was also the Dow’s third-worst day ever; it dropped more than 13% in late 1929.

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#CNBCTV: If Tesla stock continues to rise, CEO Elon Musk could have a big pay day

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If Tesla stock continues to rise, CEO Elon Musk could have a big pay day

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-01-09 14:36:51 | Duration: 7:31 | Views: 72164 | Likes: 1089 | Dislikes: 158

Tesla has had a strong start to 2020 and, if it continues, CEO Elon Musk could be in for a big payday. Tim Higgins, reporter at the Wall Street Journal, and Bob Lutz, former vice chairman of General Motors, joins “Squawk Box” to discuss.

Tesla delivered a record 112,000 vehicles globally during the fourth quarter, significantly topping Wall Street estimates and achieving CEO Elon Musk’s year-end sales goal.

Wall Street expected Tesla to deliver 106,000 vehicles to customers during the fourth quarter, which would have just met the company’s annual delivery goal of between 360,000 and 400,000 vehicles, a 45% to 65% increase from 2018.

Tesla said it delivered approximately 367,500 vehicles last year, an impressive 50% jump from 2018.

Shares of the electric-car maker surged more than 4% in morning trading to $448, a 49% rise rise over the last 12 months.

Tesla’s deliveries are a closely watched number in the industry, providing the closest proximation to sales. The company said it counts a car as delivered “if it is transferred to the customer and all paperwork is correct.” The deliveries number is a barometer for how the company is performing ahead of releasing its quarterly earnings.

Tesla said it delivered 92,550 Model 3 cars and 19,450 Model S and X vehicles during the fourth quarter. The company was expected to deliver 87,900 Model 3, 9,800 Model S and 9,300 Model X vehicles, according to an average of analysts surveyed by FactSet.

Investors were also watching production numbers. In the second and third quarters of 2019, Tesla delivered more cars than it produced. The production versus deliveries gap widened in the fourth quarter. In the third quarter, Tesla manufactured 96,155 vehicles and delivered 97,000 vehicles. In the fourth quarter, it manufactured 104,891 vehicles and delivered 112,000.

The electric-car maker said it has produced just under 1,000 cars that are ready for sale at its new factory in Shanghai. Tesla started delivering vehicles to Chinese customers late last month.

Tesla said it will “continue to focus on expanding production” in both the U.S. and China, where the company reports it has demonstrated production run-rate capability of greater than 3,000 units per week. That production rate, according to Tesla, excludes local battery pack production that began in late December.

Daniel Ives, managing director of equity research at Wedbush Securities, called Tesla’s deliveries to end the year “impressive” and “another step in the right direction” for its Fremont assembly plant in California. Soundly beating Wall Street’s estimates in the quarter “was another major feather in the cap for Musk & Co.,” he said.

“While part of this recent rally has been a massive short covering, it has also been driven by underlying fundamental improvement as the company’s ability to impressively not just talk the talk but walk the walk has been noticed by the Street and the optimism around the story has grown markedly from the dark days seen earlier in 2019,” Ives said in a note to investors Friday morning.

Earlier this week, Musk made personal appearances at the company’s Fremont car plant and delivery center to cheer on employees and Tesla fans who volunteered to deliver cars to customers ahead of the year-end deadline.

Customers who received their cars in 2019 qualified for an $1,875 tax credit. But if the car was ordered in 2019, and delivered in 2020, they would not qualify.

Tesla is now shipping its vehicles to more locations around the world than ever before, including in the U.K. and China.

This broader customer base is one reason why Tesla assured investors in the third quarter that it would hit the low end of its prior guidance of 360,000 to 400,000 deliveries for the full year. The company also wrote then: “Deliveries should increase sequentially and annually, with some expected fluctuations from seasonality. We are highly confident in exceeding 360,000 deliveries this year.”

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#CNBCTV: Coronavirus updates: D.C. responds to the coronavirus pandemic & stocks end a wild week

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Coronavirus updates: D.C. responds to the coronavirus pandemic & stocks end a wild week

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-03-13 22:18:46 | Duration: 15:47 | Views: 67348 | Likes: 325 | Dislikes: 46

CNBC’s Eamon Javers reports on President Trump’s press conference with CEOs today. And the traders talk about the wild week in the markets. With the NYSE’s Stacey Cunningham, CNBC’s Brian Sullivan and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Brian Kelly and Guy Adami.

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#CNBCTV: Number of coronavirus cases in Iran could be much higher, Jefferies researcher says

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Number of coronavirus cases in Iran could be much higher, Jefferies researcher says

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-02-27 12:02:32 | Duration: 5:8 | Views: 38963 | Likes: 307 | Dislikes: 45

Simon Powell, global head of thematic research at Jefferies, joins “Squawk Box” by phone to explain why he says the low number of reported coronavirus cases in the United States is “hard to believe” and that he thinks there will be a large outbreak that rattles market “increasingly likely.”

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#CNBCTV: Markets were overextended before sell-off: Investing pro

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Markets were overextended before sell-off: Investing pro

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-01-31 20:02:30 | Duration: 6:6 | Views: 81853 | Likes: 189 | Dislikes: 26

CNBC’s “Power Lunch” team discusses the market sell-off with CNBC contributor Ron Insana, and Michael Farr, president and CEO of Farr, Miller and Washington.

Stocks fell sharply on Friday, wiping out the Dow Jones Industrial Average’s gain for January, as investors grew increasingly worried about the potential economic impact of China’s fast-spreading coronavirus.

The Dow dropped 603.41 points, or 2.1%, to 28,256.03 in the 30-stock average’s worst day since August. The S&P 500 had its worst day since October, falling 1.8% to 3,225.52. The Nasdaq Composite dropped 1.6% to 9,150.94.

On Friday, the U.S. declared the coronavirus a public health emergency within the country. Delta, American and United suspended all flights between China and the U.S.

The virus, which was first discovered in the Chinese city of Wuhan, has now spread to at least 18 other countries and has dampened sentiment over global economic growth. China’s National Health Commission confirmed on Friday that there have been 9,692 confirmed cases of the coronavirus, with 213 deaths.

“There’s fear going into the weekend,” said Ilya Feygin, senior strategist at WallachBeth Capital. “The theme coming into this year was the Fed and Trump are going to bail us out of any problems, but the virus is something neither one can do anything about. That’s a reason to become more fearful.”

Las Vegas Sands, a proxy stock for the coronavirus given the company’s exposure to the Chinese market, fell more than 1%. Airline stocks such as American and United dropped more than 3% each while Delta slid 2.4%. Travel stocks also got hit as the Trump administration imposed tighter travel restrictions to China.

The WHO recognized the deadly pneumonia-like virus as a global health emergency on Thursday, citing concern that the outbreak continues to spread to other countries with weaker health systems. WHO’s designation was made to help the United Nations health agency mobilize financial and political support to contain the outbreak.

“The outbreak of the coronavirus has added another headwind to the near-term outlook for stocks,” said Peter Berezin, chief global strategist at BCA Research, said in a note. “Viruses often become less lethal as they mutate because a virus that kills its host is also a virus that kills itself. Unfortunately, in a world of mass travel, a virus can spread across the globe before it has time to lose potency.”

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#AltCoinDaily: When Is the Right Time to Buy Stocks? [START HERE]

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When Is the Right Time to Buy Stocks? [START HERE]

[ VIDEO POST ] Duration: 10:22 | Views: 14731 | Likes: 926

Do You Think Stocks Will Bounce Back After This Pandemic Passes?

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When Is the Right Time to Buy Stocks?

When Is the Right Time to Buy Stocks?

Has the Chainlink bubble burst? Analyst eyes further downside following 60% crash
https://cryptoslate.com/the-chainlink-bubble-has-burst-analysts-eye-even-further-downside-following-60-crash/

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#CNBCTV: Facebook down after earnings

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Facebook down after earnings

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-01-29 22:50:49 | Duration: 8:20 | Views: 25202 | Likes: 158 | Dislikes: 12

CNBC’s Julia Boorstin looks at Facebook earnings and after-hours trading. With CNBC’s Scott Wapner and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Brian Kelly, Dan Nathan and Guy Adami.

Facebook beat on top and bottom lines, but the stock fell more than 7% on Wednesday after the company reported rising costs and expenses and a narrowing operating margin.

Here are the key numbers:

Earnings (EPS): $2.56 vs. $2.53 per share forecast by Refinitiv.
Revenue: $21.08 billion vs. $20.89 billion forecast by Refinitiv.
Daily active users (DAUs): 1.66 billion vs. 1.65 billion forecast by FactSet.
Monthly active users (DAUs): 2.5 billion vs. 2.5 billion forecast by FactSet.
Average revenue per user (ARPU): $8.52 vs. $8.38 forecast by FactSet.
Facebook’s full-year 2019 costs and expenses came in at $46.71 billion, up 51% compared to its total in 2018. That coincides with a drop in the company’s operating margin, which fell from 45% in 2018 to 34% in 2019.

Facebook reported revenue growth of nearly 24.7% compared to a year prior, making it the fourth straight quarter that the company delivered sub-30% growth. Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg announced that the company now has more than 8 million advertisers, up from 7 million in October 2019.

The company on Wednesday also announced a $10 billion share repurchase program.

“We had a good quarter and a strong end to the year as our community and business continue to grow,” Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg said in a statement. “We remain focused on building services that help people stay connected to those they care about.”

Facebook said it counts more than 2.89 billion monthly users across its family of apps, compared to 2.8 billion in the previous quarter. This metric is used to measure Facebook’s total user base across its main app, Instagram, Messenger and WhatsApp.

In the U.S. and Canada, Facebook’s user base rose to 190 million from 189 million a quarter earlier. Its user base in Europe increased to 294 million from 288 million daily active users in the prior quarter.

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#CNBCTV: The potential impact of a coronavirus outbreak on daily life in the US

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The potential impact of a coronavirus outbreak on daily life in the US

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-02-28 01:31:50 | Duration: 5:52 | Views: 32491 | Likes: 262 | Dislikes: 30

Mark Zandy of Moody’s and Debra Duardo, Los Angeles County Superintendent of Schools, discuss what will happen if there’s a coronavirus outbreak in the U.S.

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#CNBCTV: Did the market just shoot off a giant warning flare?

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Did the market just shoot off a giant warning flare?

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-02-20 22:50:38 | Duration: 6:16 | Views: 42279 | Likes: 291 | Dislikes: 31

Stocks sell off but rebound into the close. With CNBC’s Brian Sullivan and the Fast Money traders, Tim Seymour, Chris Verrone, Karen Finerman and Guy Adami.

Stocks fell on Thursday, with most of the losses coming in a sudden move midday.

Traders could not pinpoint a catalyst for the sudden decline. However, some highlighted technical factors breaking down along with an increased risk-off sentiment stemming from fears of the coronavirus slowing the global economy.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average closed 128.05 points lower, or 0.4%, at 29,219.98. The 30-stock average went from trading down about 200 points to a session low of down 388 points in roughly two minutes before rebounding. The S&P 500 slid 0.4% to 3,373.23 and the Nasdaq Composite dropped 0.7% to 9,750.96. Thursday’s moves come a day after the S&P 500 and Nasdaq hit record highs.

Some traders pointed to a report from the Chinese state-run Global Times, which said there had been a sharp increase in coronavirus cases at a hospital in Beijing. While the timing of the story did not match with Thursday’s move lower, it does tap into the market’s fears about the coronavirus weighing on the global economy.

Goldman Sachs slid 2%. Intel was the worst-performing stock in the Dow, falling 2.5%. Apple shares dipped by 1%.

“This market is just moving on momentum and, at this point, it’s priced close to perfection,” said Christian Fromhertz, CEO of The Tribeca Trade Group. “At this point, if we start seeing anything negative, it will probably force some people to start taking profits.”

Momentum stocks — which are characterized by their high earnings growth expectations — have been leading the broader market higher this year. On Thursday, however, the iShares Edge MSCI USA Momentum ETF (MTUM) dropped about 0.4%. Its value counterpart, the iShares Edge MSCI USA Value ETF (VLUE) was down 0.2%. Still, MTUM is up about 8.7% for 2020 while VLUE is flat.

Fromhertz said momentum’s outperformance over value was “getting a bit stretched,” noting that “when something like that happens … usually we start seeing an unwinding of growth.”

Traditional safe havens such as bonds and gold got a boost on Thursday. The benchmark 10-year note yield fell to 1.52%, around its session low. Yields move inversely to prices. Gold prices climbed to a seven-year high, settling 0.5% higher at $1,620.50 per ounce.

China’s National Health Commission on Wednesday reported that 74,576 cases of the new coronavirus have now been confirmed, with 2,118 deaths on the mainland. Coronavirus cases are also spiking in South Korea. The country said confirmed cases have jumped to 82, more than double the previous number of cases.

“The coronavirus reminds us just how small the world is,” said Ed Yardeni, president and chief investment strategist at Yardeni Research. “Even as the infection has been largely contained to China, the business ramifications have rippled across the world.”

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#CNBCTV: Investors aren't getting paid for coronavirus risk: Josh Brown

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Investors aren't getting paid for coronavirus risk: Josh Brown

[ VIDEO POST ] Date: 2020-02-21 17:55:37 | Duration: 5:9 | Views: 30836 | Likes: 143 | Dislikes: 21

Meghan Shue, Wilmington Trust head of investment strategy; Kate Moore, BlackRock’s Global Allocation Investment Team; Josh Brown, Ritholtz Wealth Management; and Dubravko Lakos, JP Morgan head of US equity strategy and global quantitative research, join ‘Fast Money Halftime Report’ to discuss the state of the markets.

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