Can Exelon Stock Keep the Lights on in 2017?
Exelon (EXC) stock currently looks stable, trading on par with its 50-day MA (moving average) and 4% above its 200-day MA.
There isn’t a high chance of the stock recovering soon. On March 22, Dynegy was trading 20% and 38% below its 50-day and 200-day moving average levels.
NRG Energy’s (NRG) chart indicators are suggesting a further upside in the short term since it’s trading at a huge premium to its moving averages.
NextEra Energy stock might continue its bull run. Its 50-day moving average recently crossed its 200-day moving average.
Chart indicators Let’s look at FirstEnergy’s (FE) chart indicators. On March 16, 2017, FirstEnergy stock was trading 1.5% above and 5% below its 50-DMA (day moving average) and 200-DMA, respectively.…
Chart indicators AES Corporation (AES) stock rose nearly 3% after the Fed announced a rate hike on March 15, 2017. However, the stock appears to be weak as it is…
Chart indicators Strangely, NRG Energy (NRG) stock remains strong even after soaring 45% in the last three months. It is currently trading 9% and 33% above its 50-DMA (day moving…
The Utilities Select Sector SPDR (XLU) surged 1.6% after the Fed’s rate increase.
AT&T’s stronger free cash flow position as compared to Verizon’s could very likely make it an attractive destination for dividend-chasing investors in 2017.
On March 10, 2017, the Utilities Select Sector SPDR ETF (XLU) was trading 3% above its 50-day and 200-day moving averages.
Duke Energy (DUK) stock seems strong currently as it trades 4% and 3% above its 50-day and 200-day moving averages, respectively.
Utilities stocks (XLU) have seen some positive momentum in the last few trading sessions despite the increased possibility of a rate hike this month.
Investors are stepping back into emerging market bonds after removing billions of dollars from emerging markets in 2016.
Many investors look to the stock performance in January to predict results for the whole year.
Opportunistic tax-loss selling, $46 billion in maturities and coupon payments, and constrained supplies in municipal bonds all point to one thing: the January Effect may be a “slam dunk.”
Treasuries recorded a spike in their yields last year due to the sell-off after Donald Trump’s victory.
The January Effect is a rise in asset prices often (but not always) observed throughout the month of January. There are a number of theories as to why this happens.
The Federal Reserve’s ideal inflation rate is 2% in order to ensure stability and employment—in short, a healthy economy.
Will President-Elect Trump Solve Imminent Issues? Markets Think So. We Don’t.
Donald Trump’s ambitious infrastructure spending is expected to add jobs in construction, steel manufacturing, and other sectors.