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As cheaper semiconductor chips sell out, Taiwanese factories have been replenishing inventory with more expensive foundry wafers. Plus, commentary on private credit, copper demand, a cheap infrastructure plan, and SPAC stats.
Atlas Technical Consultants is well positioned to benefit from a potential infrastructure spending bill.
Under new leadership, Intel is working to recapture its past glory in chip making. Bulls and bears are split on its chances of success.
Ever since Larry Culp arrived at the industrial conglomerate to turn it around, investors have worried about the company’s meager cash flow. Now, that’s not a problem, and bearish analysts have disappeared.
There are company-specific reasons for stock drops, but the broader picture is clear: Investors have serious doubts about some EV start-ups.
With the world in the midst of an aging boom, the number of people living with Alzheimer’s or some form of dementia is expected to triple by 2050 to 152 million—a bit more than the population of Russia today.
1. Direct payments: $1,200 per taxpayer with income up to $75,000, with a phaseout beginning at that income level and ending at $99,000. Families will also receive $500 per child. Payments will be issued by the Treasury Department through direct deposit and physical checks.
Long before GameStop, there was Piggly Wiggly. In 1923, the supermarket company—which still does business in the South and Midwest—was at the center of a short squeeze/market morality play that echoes the recent frenzy around $GME.
An increasing income and wealth disparity among Americans has been simmering for decades, a widening gap that could have long-term economic implications and threaten the market’s recovery.
Investors can ignore GameStop, but the trends that put $GME at the center of the stock market are here to stay.