Navigating the tumultuous housing landscape can be a nerve-racking endeavor for long-term investors. With towering home prices, escalating mortgage rates, and a shrinking inventory, the echoes of a potential housing market crash are difficult to ignore. Hence, investors may want to consider which stocks to avoid, if the housing market tanks. The housing market’s health
Stocks to sell
There’s no denying that Shopify (NYSE:SHOP) stock hit a grand slam with the company’s quarterly results, released earlier this month. It’s also encouraging to know that Shopify plans to focus on its core e-commerce business and will cut costs by reducing its headcount. On the other hand, investors might want to take it slow with SHOP
The phrase “from bad to worse,” may sound cliché, but it is perhaps the best way to describe the current situation with Mullen Automotive (NASDAQ:MULN). Over the past few weeks, MULN stock has kept rapidly depreciating in value. A grab bag of longstanding risks continues to persist. If that is not bad enough, there’s one
Not all bank stocks are bad ones. Finding some gems out there is certainly possible, but I won’t be beating down the bushes looking for opportunities in the banking sector. These days there’s more to dislike about bank stocks than there is to appreciate them. Regional bank stocks are depressed because of the Silicon Valley
For more than two months, shares in electric vehicle maker Rivian Automotive (NASDAQ:RIVN) have languished at prices in the low-to-mid teens per share. That’s a far cry from the more than $30 per share RIVN stock traded for as recently as December. This former hot stock’s high-water mark was $172 per share, hit not too long
In less than eight months, Meta Platforms (NASDAQ:META) stock has gone from the most undervalued stock in America to the most overvalued. On the surface it’s a study in failure. Its new name represents technology that is already a dead end. The company has been laying off people all year, and it’s still laying them
Insider buying, or the legal, reported purchase of shares in a company by its C-suite/board members/large shareholders, is considered a bullish signal. However, does that mean it is best to sell/avoid stocks insiders are selling? Put simply, it depends. Heavy insider selling, or even a lack of insider buying, can sometimes be a sign that those most
Loyal investors of China-based electric vehicle (EV) manufacturer Nio (NYSE:NIO) have suffered staggering losses since early 2021. Could Nio’s latest foray into another business venture put NIO stock in the fast lane? Don’t get your hopes up, as Nio really needs to focus on its vehicle deliveries, which aren’t as robust as some investors might have
Investors are looking for government-dependent stocks to avoid during the debt ceiling drama. At first glance, the debt ceiling might not seem like a big deal. After all, it is something of an artificial limit. Historically, Congress always raises the debt ceiling and the federal government continues its deficit spending as if nothing had happened.
There’s no denying that electric vehicle manufacturer Lucid Group (NASDAQ:LCID) offers attractive and luxurious cars. It might tempt some financial traders to go on a bottom-fishing expedition with LCID stock. This doesn’t mean that these vehicles are strong sellers, though. The best policy is a cautious one, however, as Lucid Group’s EV delivery outlook is unclear.
QuantumScape (NYSE:QS), a high-risk startup, aims to revolutionize the EV industry with its ambitious “forever battery” development, has become a polarizing stock to discuss. Some investors think that this is a company holding the “holy grail” of battery technology. However, many are impatient with the ongoing capital losses and uncertain timeline. Is it wise for
With the debt ceiling issue on the horizon, investors face the task of assessing their stock portfolios amidst government spending uncertainties. Given the prevailing uncertainty, investors should carefully consider specific stocks that may encounter significant challenges. Considering the looming uncertainties, this article highlights three stocks to sell. Investors are confronted with a complex decision-making process.
Zooming higher to the tune of 12.25% on May 22 and holding steady at yesterday’s close QuantumScape (NYSE:QS) stock may be popping back on your radar. To some, this sharp spike in the price of QS stock may seem like a sign that a comeback for shares in this electric vehicle battery technology company is
In a shocking development, a Form 13-F filing revealed that a major investor slashed his share position in electric vehicle (EV) manufacturer Rivian Automotive (NASDAQ:RIVN). Does this mean it’s time for you to sell RIVN stock? You have to make your own final decision, but recent data points to potential problems for Rivian Automotive and
Biotech stocks have gotten caught up in the broader technology sector sell-off. The benchmark iShares Biotechnology ETF (NYSEARCA:IBB) has fallen from a peak of $175 in 2021 to just $130 today. There are few signs of a biotech stock bubble at this point. That said, even with the sector at an overall discount, that’s not an
Artificial intelligence has become one of the hottest stories of the decade, creating big opportunities for AI stocks. In fact, ever since the release of the AI chatbot ChatGPT, interest in the AI story has only gotten hotter, with top tech companies racing for a bigger piece of the AI pie. What makes the story
Identifying the worst-performing stocks in the current market can be challenging. Balancing long-term growth and short-term financial issues is daunting. We are entering a traditionally softer period for equities, particularly between May and October. Maybe this situation ought to prompt investors to consider stocks to sell now. Seasonal weakness plus economic headwinds could lead to
What does America’s central bank have to do with electric vehicle battery technology company QuantumScape (NYSE:QS)? Actually, a lot. QS stock could continue to lose value this year because investors won’t keep throwing money at an unprofitable business. Sure, there was a time when companies with less-than-ideal financials attracted investors. Those days are probably in the
It may be time to sell some of the top energy stocks, especially as they become overvalued. Sure, according to the International Energy Agency, rising post-Covid demand from China, coupled with tight supply, suggests that a crude oil rebound is possible later this year. However, U.S.-driven factors such as debt ceiling uncertainty and continued interest rate hikes
As of the latest news at the time of writing, CNN reported that debt-ceiling negotiations broke down, which means that investors should at least consider stocks to sell before recession strikes. Sure, it’s possible that Democrats and Republicans can come together to prevent catastrophe. Even so, investors should also be aware of another problem: the
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