Companies are responding to customers’ demand for protection—and style. The most recent example is the supposedly bulletproof Tesla cybertruck. One question Tesla bulls may not have fully considered: Why buy a cybertruck when you could have a Batmobile?
Birkin and Kelly handbags are more expensive to buy secondhand than new, making it hard for the French luxury brand to take control of the growing resale market
Betting on a treatment for Covid-19 isn’t likely to be a cure-all for investor portfolios.
Investors may be too relaxed about two European Union decisions that are crucial to the company’s growth plans.
Bets against market volatility and an excess of confidence among investors may be amplifying the rout beyond rational calculations of the outbreak’s spread.
The coronavirus is weighing on online advertising in the country, but that isn’t the biggest problem for Baidu and Weibo.
The outbreak is emerging as perhaps the greatest risk the global economy has faced since the 2008 financial crisis.
Investors have been flocking to cloud and software names, but Microsoft’s warning shows the coronavirus’s impact is wide.
The martial-arts action hero ran afoul of U.S. securities regulators for touting a cryptocurrency, Bitcoiin2Gen.
HSBC’s cross-town rival offers long-suffering European bank investors exposure to China’s rise without the leadership dither.
Current problems linked to the coronavirus epidemic aside, Anheuser-Busch InBev’s success with Budweiser in China shows the way for other markets.
The owner of Enfamil baby food and Lysol disinfectant took a multibillion-dollar write-down and reset its margin. But there are still reasons to be optimistic.
The payments company apparently managed a neat trick at the end of last year: changing its pricing without sacrificing volume.
Picking a new name is a growing trend among the cannabis sector’s poorer performers.
The French company behind Dannon yoghurt and Evian bottled water has announced a new carbon-adjusted earnings per share metric. It could help investors currently struggling to value climate-change risks.
Investors have been disappointed too often to give car manufacturers much advance credit for cost-cutting plans. In the case of the industry’s big merger, that may create an opportunity for those that dare to break ranks.
The industry has offered some of the past decade’s best investment opportunities. Now, however, the prognosis looks shaky.
Whether the infectious disease spreads to other countries that make hard-to-replace products may be the acid test of its impact on global manufacturing this year.
Investors like catastrophe bonds as an asset class uncorrelated with the markets they typically invest in. In moments of extreme stress, pandemic bonds can’t offer that.
Perhaps the only genuine surprise Disney sprang on investors was the name of its new chief executive. Even that wasn’t much of a surprise.