Paul Ausick

Paul Ausick is a senior editor at 24/7 Wall St., where he has also served as a senior writer and energy editor. His stories on subjects as diverse as company logos and China's strategy for securing natural resources have been published or cited by The New York Times, The New Yorker, USA Today, MSN, Barron's, Forbes, CBS News, CNBC, NBC News, Time, MarketWatch and The Washington Post, among many other publications.

He spent 15 years as a technical and marketing writer in Silicon Valley, working on hardware and software products. For 10 years, he worked for hard drive maker Seagate Technology, at the time one of the 10 largest firms in the Valley. He directed and helped code Seagate's first website and led the early development of video marketing stories to support sales efforts for the company's products.

Paul began writing about energy companies in 2004, specializing in oil and gas pipeline master limited partnerships. From there, he broadened his scope to include exploration and production companies, refiners and global energy markets. While he still covers these sectors, he has also written in depth about the housing market, the auto industry, technology, the aerospace industry and financial markets. Paul has a bachelor's degree in English from the University of Chicago and now lives in Montana.

Lastest Stories by Paul Ausick

Several beaten-down meme stocks were getting some love as investors decided that Tuesday was a good day for taking on risk.
One of the OG meme stocks reports quarterly results after markets close on Wednesday. The outlook is, shall we say, guarded.
Reduced concern for the impact of the Omicron variant of the coronavirus lifted stocks higher on Monday. The effect appeared to be continuing in Tuesday's premarket trading.
Apple is reportedly raising its planned shipments of iPhones by 30% in the first half of 2022.
A couple of SEC investigations have cooled off share prices for some popular meme stocks.
The earnings calendar for this week is sparse, but here are three companies that might be worth a look.
Here are some comments from nine brokerages that initiated coverage on Rivian Monday morning.
Meme stocks took a beating on Friday, and Monday did not appear to be getting off to a better start.
Speculation on new products that might come from Apple in 2022 were being talked about almost as soon as the company's dog-and-pony show ended last September. Here's where matters stand currently.
Two top-performing chipmakers aren't finished making money for investors, according to a new report from BofA Securities.
A Chinese firm has succumbed to pressure from the government to delist its U.S.-listed shares, and a shipping company spin-off appears to have fizzled.
Was Apple's share price increase earlier this week a flight to safety or something else? Plus, a new filing seeking a delay to changing the App Store's in-app purchase mechanism.
A newly public company dropped by more than 15% on its first day of trading, and a Chinese penny stock got a listing reprieve.
Shares of uranium miners soared over the first 10 months of 2021. What happened?
Meme stocks got hammered in Wednesday's sell-off. Just three of the stocks in our watch list managed to post gains for the day. Thursday looked a bit better.