Seeking out great stocks to buy is important, but many would say it’s even more essential to know which stocks to steer clear of. A losing stock can eat away at your precious long-term returns. So, determining which stocks to trim or eliminate is essential for proper portfolio maintenance.
Even the best gardens need pruning, and our team has spotted a few stocks that seem like prime candidates for selling or avoiding. Continue reading to find out which three stocks our team is staying away from this week.
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Get the facts for yourself and be one of the first to learn more about the four stocks you should buy right now… as well as the 25 companies you should sell immediately.[Full Story…]
While the future remains bright for renewable energy, not all solar stocks are a buy. Provider of solar engineering and construction services, iSun Inc. (ISUN), has seen operating losses skyrocket alongside revenue increases in recent years.
iSun reported third-quarter 2022 revenue of $19 million, representing a 185% increase over the same period in 2021. Alongside top-line growth over the past year, the company has reported $22 million in operating losses. Operating income in the third quarter was a loss of $4.9 million compared to a loss of $1.6 million over the same period in 2021. YTD operating income was a loss of $16.2 million compared to a loss of $7 million during the same period in 2021.
Given the company’s already high debt position after a series of acquisitions in 2021, the additional losses could force it to raise equity to de-lever its balance sheet, which could mean further declines for iSun.
The small, unprofitable solar company’s stock is down 76% over the past 12 months, but it’s far from a bargain considering the risk factor.
“The next Apple” at less than $10?
One stock is causing quite a stir on Wall Street.
It has so much potential, Forbes asks whether it could be the next Apple or Microsoft.
1.The company uses the most advanced technology on the planet.
2.Its stock is trading for less than $10 (for now…), and
3.Some of the world’s biggest investors, including Bill Gates and Cathie Wood, are investing millions into it.
An international conference recently took place in Amsterdam that focused on thebreakthrough tech behind this stock, which could explode any day now.
Get the full details on this incredible stock right here [Full Story…]
The dramatic shift from brick-and-mortar shopping to e-commerce over the past two years has been a tremendous obstacle for investors in retail. With interest rates marching higher as the economy slows, this is likely just the beginning of the pain for retailers.
Recent data suggests that 25% of America’s 1,000 malls will be closed in the next 3-5 years. As a cornerstone of shopping malls across the country, department store chain Macy’s (M) has been among the stocks to suffer. Over the past twelve months, M stock has declined 36% to trade at $22.23 a share.
Although Macy’s delivered a strong third-quarter report along with an increase to its earnings outlook, there are obstacles ahead for the iconic retailer. With the Federal Funds Rate at its highest level since 2008 and no sign of slowing down, the consumer economy faces unprecedented challenges. While anyone left holding M stock could enjoy a holiday bump, in the face of a looming recession, any increase seems likely to be short-lived.
There’s no question that electric vehicles are the future, but investors looking for bargains amid the market meltdown would be wise to steer clear of third-party companies specializing in EV charging stations like Blink Charging (BLNK). It’s much too soon to predict winners in this cutthroat niche of the EV industry, mainly because it’s still unclear if third-party charging kiosks will ever be profitable.
Analysts don’t see Blink becoming profitable before 2026. By then, the company will likely be looking at a much different landscape – a lot can change in three years. From the current vantage point, the near future looks murky for the entire EV industry, considering the massive layoffs that have occurred this year amid supply chain pressure and production restrictions in China.
Blink Charging shares have fallen 82% since peaking in early 2021 and are 61% lower year-to-date, but the stock is still trading at 19 times, trailing twelve-month revenue. For perspective, the price-to-sales ratio for the S&P 500 index as of November 1 was roughly 2.5. And this was also way higher than what the ratio has been historically. The current consensus is to Hold Blink stock. We’ll stick to the sidelines on third-party EV charging companies until EV industry headwinds subside.
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