|Day's range||34.88 - 34.88|
Fox (NASDAQ: FOX) is the media company formed from the parts that Walt Disney did not take when it acquired 21st Century Fox in 2019. Fox's stock is currently trading around $28 a share -- down from approximately $33 in February of this year. Fox News is the most popular cable news network in the U.S., drawing in more than 2 million prime-time viewers each day -- roughly 1 million more than MSNBC.
Netflix (NASDAQ: NFLX) has taken investors on a wild ride over the past two years. The streaming media giant's shares surged during the buying frenzy in growth stocks and closed at an all-time high of $691.69 on Nov. 17, 2021. Is it finally safe to buy Netflix's stock after those massive price swings?
Taco Bell fighting to free the phrase "Taco Tuesday" from its current trademark holder. Plus, Scott Phillips, chief investment officer at Motley Fool Australia, shares the current state of play for investors Down Under, Australian stocks to watch, and predictions for this year's Rugby World Cup. To catch full episodes of all The Motley Fool's free podcasts, check out our podcast center.
The days of ad-free streaming TV are coming to an end. Comments from Disney (NYSE: DIS) and Netflix (NASDAQ: NFLX) executives indicate that the industry is going to see more ads and, given the success of those ads so far, much higher prices.
Disney's (NYSE: DIS) cost-cutting plan included lower content budgets. The moves can work to boost profitability. Fool.com contributor and finance professor Parkev Tatevosian discusses why that could be great news for Disney stock investors.
Disney (DIS) has been one of the stocks most watched by Zacks.com users lately. So, it is worth exploring what lies ahead for the stock.
Home Depot, Linde, Disney, Palo Alto Networks, and U.S. Bancorp are included in this Analyst Blog.
After investing aggressively in rolling out its streaming segment, Disney's (NYSE: DIS) strategy is shifting. Fool.com contributor and finance professor Parkev Tatevosian discusses why that's good news for Disney stock investors.
Walt Disney (NYSE: DIS) and Comcast (NASDAQ: CMCSA) began as vastly different companies. While many differences remain, Comcast's acquisition made them direct competitors in many respects. Content and theme parks have become Disney's bread and butter, so much so that it recently consolidated its company into two segments.
In November 2021, after more than a year of COVID-19 lockdowns, Netflix's (NASDAQ: NFLX) shares were trading at almost $690 apiece. Netflix got into the gaming space in late 2021, rolling out a collection of iOS and Android titles exclusively available to its subscribers. Initial reports indicate customer response was muted, with reportedly less than 1% of its subscriber base downloading its games.
Today's Research Daily features new research reports on 16 major stocks, including The Home Depot, Inc. (HD), Linde plc (LIN) and The Walt Disney Company (DIS).
Box Office Pro Chief Analyst Shawn Robbins discusses the summer's upcoming big budget movies.
Disney resorts come at a premium price, but is it worth paying for? Check out this guide that will help you decide.
Yahoo Finance Live and YouTube Host Matt Kohrs examines several of the day's trending stories, including the Twitter glitch that impacted Governor Ron DeSantis' campaign announcement, Disney's reshuffling of ESPN content, and MoviePass' nationwide subscription service.
Disney and Comcast were reportedly at odds over the valuation of Hulu in recent years. Comcast could require Disney to buy out its stake in the streamer as early as January 2024.
When Warren Buffett's companies buy a new stock, many regular investors follow suit. Why shouldn't you walk in the footsteps of the investing genius who built Berkshire Hathaway into the massive conglomerate it is today? Buffett is not in the habit of explaining his investment theses in great detail, because Berkshire Hathaway isn't in the business of offering financial advice for free.
Yahoo Finance Live discusses a report surrounding the battle between Disney and Comcast over Hulu ownership.
Costco Wholesale and Target both reported year-over-year decreases in e-commerce sales in their most recent quarterly reports, and many smaller e-commerce companies are in the same boat. Amazon, the indomitable king of e-commerce, has been struggling with too much infrastructure, slowing sales growth, and high pandemic-fueled growth that's harder to build on now. It operates a business-to-business platform offering cross-border solutions for online retailers.
The streaming wars are evolving. Here's what that could mean when it comes to the next big growth driver in the competitive space.
Peloton (NASDAQ: PTON) thrived during the pandemic while Disney's (NYSE: DIS) business was devastated. In this video, Fool.com contributor and finance professor Parkev Tatevosian chooses his favorite growth stock to buy.
A big risk with the stock of Walt Disney (NYSE: DIS) these days is that the company's streaming service, Disney+, remains unprofitable. Unfortunately, its media and entertainment business remains sluggish and is facing multiple headwinds. When Disney reported its latest earnings numbers earlier this month, it showed good growth in its parks and experiences segment.
Robinhood Markets (NASDAQ: HOOD) shook up the financial services industry by offering "free" unlimited stock trading and a mobile-first approach. While the buzz around Robinhood has faded since its peak during the pandemic, the trading platform still carries significant influence, especially with millennials -- the age of the average account holder is estimated to be just 31. Robinhood also shares a regularly updated list of the 100 most popularly held stocks among users of the platform, making it easy for investors to know what stocks younger investors and Robinhood traders like.
Of course, with higher prices and less spending, profit margins could expand for Disney (NYSE: DIS). Fool.com contributor and finance professor Parkev Tatevosian discusses what the move could mean for investors.
The evaporation of TPG’s $450mn investment shows what can happen when Wall Street collides with an uncontrollable creative industry
The Florida governor could run for president on his state's economic success, alone. Instead, he's gambling that culture wars will catapult him into the White House.