After years of declining revenue, investors have called for IBM chief Virginia Rometty to unlock the shareholder value living deep inside her company.
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Whenever a CEO takes the stage at the Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas, we investors expect them to reveal something meaningful... innovative... in a word - big.
But after IBM Corp. CEO Virginia Rometty's keynote speech, I was left unimpressed - and so was Wall Street. Last week, shares of IBM fell to five-year lows, off nearly 19% over last six months.
This sudden drop is only the latest bad news for the once-mighty IBM. And it's just one reason why I've penned a letter to Rometty and offered her a custom-made action plan.
IBM has reported 13 straight quarterly declines in revenue.
There isn't much reason to believe that earnings will improve after the Oct. 19 Q3 announcement.
If the violent International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock price movements this year are any indication of investor sentiment, then it's clear that Wall Street is clueless.
And that's understandable. Its current iteration is not what it has been known for historically, and it's undergoing a tough transition.
Just after the bell yesterday (Monday), International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) earnings were released.
And the results were dismal. So dismal, in fact, that the IBM stock price has fallen as more than 5% in pre-market trading, erasing all the gains it has made in the last two weeks.
International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock has struggled over the past two years for sure, despite some promising upside for the first half of 2015.
But that doesn't mean IBM has been lazily sitting on its hands, wedded to an antiquated business model, as has been the standard criticism for this century-old technology company every time it runs into trouble.
We just heard a bad idea for a tech company that tops them all: this one involves Apple Inc. (Nasdaq: AAPL)...
A major media source recently suggested that Apple should drop one of its most popular products.
It's been a wild ride for International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock this year.
Wall Street simply doesn't know what to do with this enterprise solutions giant.
The IBM stock price has been crashing over the last week.
And just at a time when it looked as though the patient holders of International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock were getting a reprieve from the two straight years of decline.
The International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) dividend may well be the one good thing about IBM stock right now.
It certainly eases the pain of the last two years, where the company has struggled to regain highs it hit in March 2013.
The International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock price today is hardly budging after it fell 1.8% yesterday (Thursday).
IBM is always putting out some statement about how IBM is going to invest billions of dollars into some initiative with little added details. But a recent announcement of a Facebook partnership was not just a typical PR gambit. It highlighted just where the real promise was in IBM.
There's a high-tech stock that we'd like you to steer clear of. This one isn't a true growth stock.
In fact, it's not even a good foundational play that you can count on to give your portfolio solid support.
He's often lauded as a genius who sees some hidden promise in International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) that the rest of us don't. Or he's derided as a high-profile value investor who's losing his touch when it comes to picking companies.
Here's why he bought it in the first place, and why it shouldn't encourage you to buy IBM...
International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) earnings yesterday (Monday) should have impressed no one.
Revenue still fell for the 12th straight quarter as expected. But shares closed the day at $166.16 – up 3.4%.
The International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM) stock price saw a bounce early in the week.
But Thursday it faltered. It fell 0.6%. And Friday, IBM stock fell another 1.51%.