RadioShack Corp

It takes a very brave speculator, or a really stupid one, to invest in a delisted stock of a bankrupt company.
We have confirmation that Sprint and General Wireless, a subsidiary of Standard General, have agreed in principle on terms that will allow Sprint to take over many RadioShack leases.
RadioShack is reportedly in discussions with Sprint about a bankruptcy deal that would have Sprint acquire about half of RadioShack's store leases.
When RadioShack's shares will drop to zero due to the impending bankruptcy, a lot of investors will be burned.
Retailers are announcing December U.S. same-store sales figures Thursday. Retail Metrics projected an overall gain of 3.8%.
RadioShack traded up as much as 14% Tuesday morning on no particular good news. So what gives? Traders hitting the eggnog a little early?
RadioShack shares traded at a multiyear low Wednesday, and the struggling retailer is on track to lose 90% of its value this year.
RadioShack said in an SEC filing that it has signed an agreement with FTI Consulting for "advisory and interim management services."
The race that began at the start of November and peaked around Thanksgiving is nearly over. Only 12 shopping days remain until Christmas.
Walmart will cut prices until it can cut no more, or until it can no longer make money.
RadioShack reported disappointing third-quarter 2015 results before markets opened Thursday morning.
Common shareholders are nearly always the ones who take the brunt of a restructuring. Sears Holdings will have to restructure, probably sometime in the first half of next year.
RadioShack is at odds with its lenders again. The battle is over whether the retailer can close 1,100 locations, among other things.
J.C. Penney has more than 1,000 stores, and the retailer still loses money. So it stands to reason many locations are not profitable.
RadioShack remains a company with an uncertain future, but a new effort is being tried in hopes that it may fix the ailing company's store traffic.