William Bias

Lastest Stories by William Bias

Amazon’s stock was up an amazing 15% in Friday morning trading. It will take quite a bit for Amazon to keep up this growth momentum.
The big three airlines all have seen a significant decline in fuel costs, serving as a strong boost to their respective net incomes. Let's take a look.
On Wednesday, the National Retail Federation revised its retail sales growth forecast for 2015 down slightly. Here is what this may mean for struggling retailers.
The new Windows 10 operating system attempts to win over traditional PC enthusiasts by making a number of the annoying features of Windows 8 disappear bringing back the much beloved start menu.
Gold was down nearly 2% in Monday morning trading. Moreover, gold suffers from an overall bearish sentiment.
Intel has morphed from a vanilla wafer chip maker to a diverse company, while AMD still roughly resembles a run-of-the-mill chip maker.
Within his second quarter 2015 letter, David Einhorn highlighted his disdain for streaming service company Netflix.
Investing in conservatively managed companies comes with a little more risk than investing in a savings account or CD, but it also provides the potential for a higher yield and small capital gains to...
Greece will get bailed out once again, and investors in Greek securities have fared well over the past week.
Apple ran into some rough patches this week, both from a strategic and stock market standpoint. Let’s take a look at why.
Many large multinational companies, including Ford and General Motors, battle market saturation. They pin their hopes on emerging economies for expansion plans.
The Chinese stock market is in shambles. A value investor may want to take a hard look at the region’s American-listed companies.
24/7 Wall St. takes a look at three exchange traded funds (ETFs) and a Greek bank to see if they are OK for investment.
Studies show that the millennial generation is shying away from total car ownership. The days of car ownership as a symbol of status and identity have certainly faded.
Who benefits and who loses from the neck-and-neck struggle between Sprint and T-Mobile to dominate the second tier in the wireless industry?