Mayer Winkler

Lastest Stories by Mayer Winkler

These two companies that are going to get torrents of positive press as election season heats up and two of the most divisive candidates in election history go at each other’s throats over the...
Stress tests have been set up to investigate the impact a rate hike on the U.S. economy, and if the latest speech made by the Fed is to be taken seriously, the U.S. economy is passing these tests...
Here are four biotech companies that have just either closed fresh financing rounds or issued IPOs that exceeded price expectations.
Here are some stocks that sold off in response to the EgyptAir Flight 804 crash and likely will recover in due course.
The Olympic Games are just around the corner, and here are four stocks that offer both direct and indirect exposure to the Rio Summer Olympics.
Here are some companies set to lose if the United Kingdom rescinds its membership in the European Union.
Assuming Clinton will be the Democratic nominee, it's time to start thinking about which industries are exposed more to a Clinton presidency and which to a Trump one.
Looking at the wider technology sector, or even wider markets in general, which companies sell off on a Twitter disappointment?
What would it mean for equities markets if Donald Trump becomes president? Which industries and companies stand to gain?
Google launched its own offers and daily deals platform on May 26, 2011, just five months after Groupon turned down its buyout offer, but the platform never really caught on.
Twitter's inability to effectively monetize its user base is leading analysts to question its future. Specifically, whether the company would benefit from being bought out and, if so, by whom.
Despite a doubling of auto sales in the United States since recovery began in 2009, with U.S. car sales levels not seen since 2005, markets have sold off on car makers for the past few years.
Sony has had a tough time over the past decade. Areas in which it dominated the market, like television and laptop computing, have all but dried up.
Alphabet is gearing up to become the leading provider of domestic technology, with an Internet of Things approach to the way we live our lives.
It is hardly controversial to suggest that we are closer to the next recession than we are to the last, but are we closer than we think?