Analysts, investors and Wall Street gurus seem to think the worst is over and companies that were beat up initially may be in a sweet position down the line. Here are five companies that have some...
The Ford Foundation does provide money to further social justice. The Ford company does make police vehicles. The notion that the two have some connection is false.
These five well-known companies are likely to survive the current troubles, and their stocks could very well offer patient investors some huge returns over the next year or so. All are rated Buy now...
Short sellers loaded up on shares of a China-based electric vehicle maker, and a stock split lifted short interest in the world's top maker of EVs.
A new CEO and new rugged sport utility vehicle were meant to show that Ford had renewed its push toward a better future. Yet, neither was really a sign of a change at Ford.
As people recently considered what luxury cars they might buy, the two big U.S. brands fell well down the list, far behind the market leaders made by German and Japanese manufacturers.
China almost certainly will target highly visible U.S. companies if the friction that involves TicTok and WeChat worsens. That makes Tesla a possible target.
A report from Morgan Stanley looks far out in the future regarding battery-electric vehicles, to 2040 specifically. The firm sees this vehicle market accounting for 72% of global sales.
Ford Executive Chair William Clay Ford Jr. really runs the company. There are six chief executive officers over the course of his tenure (including himself) to prove it.
Ford CEO Jim Hackett is retiring effective October 1 and the company on Tuesday announced that his successor will be Jim Farley, currently Ford's chief operating officer.
Friday's top analyst upgrades and downgrades included Alexion Pharmaceuticals, Allscripts Healthcare Solutions, Alphabet,, Apple, Baidu, Comcast, Electronic Arts, Ford and Facebook.
Even before the recession there had been ongoing woes tied to “peak auto” trends. Then came the COVID-19 pandemic and people stopped buying big ticket items like cars. Ford Motor Company...
Why is Ford the most widely traded stock by individual investors? One reason may be its presence as one of America's best-known but failed brands.
When new car sales for July are announced next week, the numbers are expected to be better than in the past four months, but still add up to a decline of nearly 15% compared to 2019 sales.
24/7 Wall St. has put together a preview of a few of the most anticipated quarterly reports due this week, including Altria, Ford, General Electric and Starbucks