General Electric Company


GE Stock Prediction for 2025: 110% Upside Potential

General Electric is an undervalued stock that could see an incredible, triple-digit rise over the next five years as airlines recover and rebound from their pandemic lows.

The increased demand for airlines and flights, coupled with GE’s current focus on minimizing its debt and strong second-quarter results, could push GE stock higher.

And here’s how…



Is GE Stock a Buy After a $24 Billion Cash Injection?

We see General Electric gaining some attention in recent weeks.

GE entered into a $30 billion agreement with AerCap to sell 54% of its aircraft leasing business.

In addition to 46% of the stock of AerCap, GE walks away with $24 billion in cash and about $1 billion in debt securities from AerCap.

The cash infusion is pushing many investors to ask whether they should buy GE stock. Let's see...


One Renewable Energy Stock Is About to "Leapfrog" the Whole Industry

There's an incredible omen for renewable energy stocks heading into 2021, setting it up to be a landmark year for the sector.

The International Energy Agency (IEA) said the per-watt cost of solar electricity finally fell below fossil fuels last year.

Renewables are the future.

But investors don't have to wait to find profits.

A select group of renewable energy stocks could explode much higher and much faster than the rest of the industry.

Analysts call it a "leapfrog" over existing energy models.

That could send one renewable energy stock near doubling over the next year.


This Aerospace Powerhouse Will Double Your Money (and Seriously Upgrade Your Vacations)

Jet travel is as fast as it's ever been, thanks to new materials like carbon fiber, and ultra-efficient turbofan engines, like General Electric's GE9X and Rolls-Royce's Trent XWB.

Still… a trip from my home in California's Bay Area to, say, Sydney is a grueling, boring 15-plus hours. New York to London clocks in at more than seven hours, and the busy New York to Los Angeles route takes nearly five-and-a-half hours.

But what if you could take off from San Francisco and land in Sydney in a little over three hours? Or make the trip from JFK to London Heathrow in 90 minutes? How about a 230-mile hop between Washington, D.C., and New York that takes just four minutes?

Those incredible travel times are very, very possible traveling at Mach 5 – five times the speed of sound, or around 3,836 miles per hour.

It's become what's known as "hypersonic" speed, and before much longer, it's going to make those mighty GE9Xs and Trent XWBs look like steam engines.

The technology to take us hypersonic isn't coming tomorrow, or "just around the corner" – it's here now. Today.

It's not available to commuters or vacationers – yet – but it's the top priority of American, Chinese, and Russian defense firms.

That makes this tech critical to our security. At the same time, owning the industry leader I've identified here is going to be critical to your prosperity… Full Story

That makes this tech critical to our security. At the same time, owning the industry leader I've identified here is going to be critical to your prosperity...


Markets Live Recap: Nasdaq Hits Another Record High Thanks to These Tech Stocks

The WorldWide Developers Conference has certainly been a tailwind for tech stocks as the Nasdaq Composite hit another all-time high today.

Shares of Apple Inc. (NASDAQ: AAPL), Facebook, Inc. (NASDAQ: FB), Inc. (NASDAQ: AMZN), and Netflix Inc. (NASDAQ: NFLX) lead the way (the latter two also hit record highs).

Since everyone knows about the moves in these mega-cap tech stocks, our experts – D.R. Barton, Jr. and Shah Gilani – gave advice on some other names.

Here they are...

Dow Jones

The Dow Jones Rallies After Gilead Drug Shows Promise in Treating COVID-19

The Dow Jones popped this morning on news that a drug from Gilead Sciences (NASDAQ: GILD) showed some effectiveness in treating patients with coronavirus.

Shares of the drug company surged 16% after the bell on a report from a Chicago hospital that showed progress from Remdesivir.


dow jones

Dow Jones Drops 100 Points as Investors Prep for Worst Jobs Report in a Decade

The Dow Jones Industrial Average lost more than 100 points out the gate this morning, investors preparing for higher unemployment levels in the United States.

Yesterday, the Labor Department said that more than 6.3 million people applied for unemployment benefits.

Today, the official jobs report was off in terms of reality.

The official rate jumped from 3.5% to 4.4%.

However, private reports suggest that the real rate is somewhere north of 10%.



Even a Global Crisis Can't Keep These Companies from Growing

You don't need to be an expert – or a trader – to see that publicly traded companies are being pummeled right now.

That's one reason right now could be a better time than ever to consider adding private equity to your portfolio of assets.

While private companies aren't completely immune to the impacts of the virus, many of them are built to survive a crisis.

All startups share a certain set of qualities that make them better-equipped to weather this storm than many publicly traded goliaths. During uncertain times, a tiny business just starting out has an upper hand because it's better prepared for loss and hardship than the bigger, more established companies. And it also doesn't have a lot on the line (yet) to lose.

So if you've been thinking about getting into startups for a while and didn't know how or when to get in, this could be the perfect chance to set yourself up for a lifetime of wealth.

Let me show you how this works… Full Story

Let me show you how this works... Full Story

Dow Jones

Dow Jones Industrial Average Plunges Again Thursday After Trump Announces Travel Ban

The Dow Jones Industrial Average is down another 1,500 points on Thursday morning as it continues to plunge into a Bear Market.

U.S. stocks futures hit "limit down" for the second time this week.

Investors reacted negatively to a speech by President Trump last night that laid out plans to provide fiscal stimulus to the economy, but remained somewhat vague on specifics.

The core action – banning travel between the U.S. and Europe for 30 days – pummeled the European markets overnight.