Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

FOROM AYITI : Tèt Ansanm Pou'n Chanje Ayiti.
 
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Le gros roseau
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Nombre de messages : 9664
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Date d'inscription : 21/08/2010

yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou Empty
MessageSujet: yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou   yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou EmptySam 14 Mar 2015 - 9:07

Mwen pa di moun al mete lajan lantèman yo non men sa yon moun sigjere m.

Buy PBR Jul 5 Calls for $1.90 or less
-- Set stop-loss at $0.90
-- Set price target at $3.54 for a potential 86% gain in 4.5 months
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Le gros roseau
Super Star
Super Star


Masculin
Nombre de messages : 9664
Localisation : Usa
Loisirs : sport ,internet,stock market
Date d'inscription : 21/08/2010

yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou Empty
MessageSujet: Re: yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou   yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou EmptySam 14 Mar 2015 - 10:58

na sonje mwen te di nou ht option FEDEX ki te gen dat 5 janvye ya ,mwen te manje, bwè fimen wi ladann. zafè sak vle kritike m paske m se yon spekilatè la bourse.se sel si w konn kole 2 mo franseuu malman Selman ki fè ayisyen pa kritike w. gen twop analfabet politik e ekonomik nan peyi ya.se sak fè nou pa ka fè yon pa nago.nap fè bak de jou an jou.
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Le gros roseau
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Date d'inscription : 21/08/2010

yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou Empty
MessageSujet: Re: yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou   yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou EmptySam 18 Avr 2015 - 9:12



Press Release

Con Edison Declares Common Stock DividendNEW YORK, NY -- (Marketwired) -- 04/16/15 -- Consolidated Edison, Inc. (Con Edison) (NYSE: ED) declared a quarterly dividend of 65 cents a share on its common stock, payable June 15, 2015, to stockholders of record as of May 20, 2015.
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Le gros roseau
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MessageSujet: Apple and its suppliers   yon ti losyè mwen pote pou nou EmptyDim 3 Mai 2015 - 10:40


Ignore Apple's Earnings, Buy These Stocks Instead

Apple is a "no brainer" investment, and it has been for years.

The company's first quarter earnings for 2015 only drive home that point. The firm's new products and features are wildly popular, the company is growing sales in markets outside the United States and every year Apple sells a greater quantity of devices than it did the year prior.

For years, they've announced stellar earnings and shares have increased accordingly. If you're like me, then every earnings season, you're reminded that you could have bought Apple earlier and captured more of its upside.

But here's the thing: earnings reports are next to useless for individual investors. You should rarely, if ever, make buying or selling decisions based solely on them.

Andy Obermueller, Chief Investment Strategist of Game-Changing Stocks, agrees. As a business editor for the Newark Star-Ledger, Andy has edited more than his fair share of earnings stories.

"In 99 cases out of 100, earnings stories are not major news," Andy said. "Sure, companies sweat them. Yes, Wall Street trades on them. But I can honestly say that I don't remember a single earnings story I ever edited that was anything but disposable news."

This raises an important question: Should investors pay attention to earnings announcements? Of course you should. They offer a sense of Wall Street's mood and the market's sentiment toward a stock or industry.

"Still, the larger question is whether the average individual investor should make buy or sell decisions based on them, and there I think the answer is usually a resounding 'no,'" Andy said.

"Investors should buy companies with a strong narrative, good management and a defendable industry position. Great companies sometimes miss earnings. That's just life. Don't sell any stock over one earnings miss. Apple, Google -- even Berkshire Hathaway -- all stumble once in a while. If it doesn't change the underlying reason why you bought the stock, then there is no reason to sell."

As far as Apple is concerned, the company is still firing on all cylinders. For the first time ever, it sold more iPhones in China than in the United States, and there's no reason to expect that won't continue. It earns a ridiculous 40% gross profit margin on its products. The Apple Watch looks like it will be a hit (though admittedly, perhaps a slow-burning one). And it's raising the ante on its dividend and buyback programs by 50%, bringing the total to $200 billion by March 2017.

But what's interesting about Apple is that for all the hype surrounding the company and its products, it still remains undervalued.

Consider this... The analyst community expects Apple to earn $8.79 per share in 2015. That's a 38.6% increase over the prior year. Putting aside for a moment the fact that analysts consistently underestimate Apple's earnings potential (the company hasn't had a consensus "miss" on quarterly earnings since 2012), the stock trades at a forward price-to-earnings of 14.6.

Companies in the S&P 500 as a whole are expected to grow earnings by 4.2%, giving the broader index a forward multiple of 17.9. So what we have is the largest company by market cap expected to outpace the market's earnings growth this year by more than nine fold, yet it trades at a discount (of more than 18%) to the market.

It makes no sense. This only goes to show how fundamentally misunderstood Apple is as a powerhouse, and one of the reasons why it could be the single easiest "can't-miss" trade you make this year.



How We Used Apple To Find Triple-Digit Winners
Now, we could simply tell you to buy Apple and leave it at that. After all, we told you it's a "no brainer" investment. But let's face it, that's not what you pay us for.

Last September when Apple Pay was announced, we pointed out how Andy predicted the company would develop a mobile payment solution as far back as June 2012. Of course, Andy didn't know what it would be called, so he coined the phrase "iCash."

Nonetheless, he knew this idea would be huge. Over the next two and a half years, Andy and his team researched which companies were likely to be key partners with Apple in this endeavor.

Make no mistake, partnering up with Apple can be a real game-changer for a smaller company. For example, shares of wireless chip provider TriQuint Semiconductor, Inc. surged 45% in the six weeks following the iPhone 6 launch (TriQuint has since merged, and is now called Qorvo).

For months, we've been researching and following a number of little-known Apple partners that could fare even better than Apple itself. And each of the companies we found has had a hand in making Apple's latest game-changing innovation, Apple Pay, a reality.

This was no easy task. Apple is notoriously secretive about who it partners with. But after painstaking research, Andy and his team came up with a list of five companies that would benefit from Apple Pay.

Before I tell you about our findings, let's back up a second and remind readers why we think this is so important -- and why it could make a fortune for smart investors.

Simply put, we think the timing is right for Apple Pay to change how we pay for everything. Smartphones have clearly impacted the way people live. Yes, we make phone calls with these devices, but we can now check email, send text messages, surf the web and watch movies. Smartphones can access bank accounts, store health records and perform an innumerable set of features that two decades ago were unimaginable.

With the Apple Pay revolution, smartphones can be used to shop at the local grocery store, gas station or shopping mall. It's the next logical step in the evolutionary chain. Apple Pay is simple to use, and more importantly, it's more secure than traditional forms of payment, like credit cards.

As you can see from the chart below, three out of the five suppliers identified in our report have been on fire since Andy predicted the mobile payment revolution.




Now, out of fairness to Andy and his Game-Changing Stocks subscribers, we can't give you the names of all these stocks. But we can tell you about one of our favorites.

NXP Semiconductors (Nasdaq: NXPI) is a Netherlands-based chip maker that we've written about before. The company makes high-performance mixed microchips for the automotive, computer and cell phone industries, among others. Its near-field communications (NFC) chips are what help make Apple Pay possible.

Since Andy originally featured this company in his Game-Changing Stocks newsletter in 2012, shares are up 337%. Even after its impressive run, we think NXP is still a buy.

The company announced another impressive quarter on Thursday, largely thanks to Apple. We expect to see even more impressive results down the road. And just to add icing on the cake, there's another development that leads us to believe this stock can continue its upward march.

On March 5, the company announced that it would merge with Austin, Texas-based Freescale Semiconductor Ltd. (NYSE: FSL) in a $40 billion deal. Combined, these two companies will be a powerhouse in the "smart chip" market.

We've mentioned before that mobile payments will be an epic transformation that could be Apple's biggest game-changer yet. And every day, we see more evidence to support our case. Just this week, Discover became the last major credit card issuer to adopt the technology.

But we think the five Apple suppliers mentioned in Andy's report have even more upside. That's because not only will an estimated $11 trillion in worldwide credit card transactions be opened up with mobile payments, but these firms will also have a hand in making the "Internet of Things" a reality.

Before you know it, your phone, your home appliances, your car, credit cards, home security system and even your city will be connected to each other. And the profit opportunities are going to be absolutely enormous.

Apple Pay is only the beginning of a larger, evolving trend that is being led by the suppliers in Andy's Special Report: Five Apple Partners To Profit Most From Apple Pay. You can get your hands on this report here.

Good investing,

Brad Briggs
StreetAuthority Insider


Recommended Reading-

Billionaire activist investor Carl Icahn thinks Apple is worth $216 per share. If he's right, it means the stock has about 68% upside. It means the company would be worth well over $1 trillion. You can read his reasoning here.
Q&A: Your guide to the Greek default.
Why George Soros owes the IRS at least $6.7 billion.



Disclosure: Brad Briggs owns shares of AAPL. StreetAuthority does not own shares in any securities mentioned in this article. StreetAuthority always provides readers with at least 48 hours advance notice before buying or selling any securities in any "real money" model portfolio. Members of our staff are restricted from buying or selling any securities for one week after being featured in our advisories or on our website, as monitored by our compliance officer. You are receiving this issue of StreetAuthority Insider because you are a paid subscriber to one or more of our newsletters. Please send any editorial comments or suggestions to editorial@streetauthority.com. This address is for editorial feedback only. For questions about your account or to speak with customer service, call (512) 501-4002 (U.S. or international) or (877) 806-8697 (U.S. only) Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Eastern time.

Please keep in mind that the law prohibits us from providing personalized investment advice.

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