Investing

NYSE Short Interest, June 2007

The NYSE released short interest in stocks traded on the exchange. The figures are as of June 15 and are compared to the comparable numbers at of May 15.

Largest Shares Short By Company

Company                      Shares Short

Ford (F)                         213.1 million

Motorola (MOT)              139.3 million

TimeW  (TWX)                 79.3 million

Qwest (Q)                       78.9 million

AMD  (AMD)                   73.8 million

CVS  (CVS)                    66.7 million

GE  (GE)                        59.9 million

GM  (GM)                       57.6 million

Pfizer (PFE)                   54.5 million

Natl Semi  (NSM)            52.9 million

Wells Fargo (WFC)         51.8 million

SpintNextel (S)               51.0 million

Tenet Health (THC)          51.0 million

Disney (DIS)                   50.7 million

                  

Largest Increases In Short Position

Company                      Increase

National Semi (NSM)     42.1 million up

IBM (IBM)                     32.0 million

Wells Farge (WFC)       16.9 million

Micron  (MU)                 13.9 million

Motorola (MOT)             13.6 million

Largest Decreases

Company                      Decrease In Shares Short

Valero  (VLO)                Down 17 million

Solectron  (SLR)            Down 16.3 million

CVS                             Down 14.2 million

Xcel  (XEL)                    Down 9.9 million

Schlumberger  (SLB)      Down 9.1 million

Coca-Cola (KO)             Down 7.6 million

Time Warner (TWX)       Down 7.4 million

Data from WSJ and NYSE

Douglas A. McIntyre

The Modern Investment App For a Richer Tomorrow (Sponsored)

Robinhood set out to democratize investing to individuals, and it’s not slowing down. The app makes it possible to buy and sell stocks, mutual funds, trade options, and even cryptocurrencies like Bitcoin (BTC) and Ethereum (ETH).

With FDIC insurance ,an award winning design, and benefits like IRAs and more, Robinhood could be your path to a richer tomorrow.

Sign up today using the link below or click here to start your journey.

Thank you for reading! Have some feedback for us?
Contact the 24/7 Wall St. editorial team.