CBIS stock, or Cannabis Sciences Inc. (OTCMKTS: CBIS), is up another 13% today (Thursday) after it soared 30% Wednesday.
Based in Colorado Springs, Colo., Cannabis Sciences develops a wide range of cannabinoid-based pharmaceutical products. CBIS stock is running ahead of the multistate marijuana legalization vote on Nov. 8.
And this is just the most recent surge for Cannabis Sciences....More>>>
If you're like most investors, you've been led to believe that it's impossible to earn large amounts of investment income without taking big risks. This idea – which you'll hear from many financial advisors and brokers – is simply wrong. It is possible to earn double-digit annual yields on your money – safely – by selling options. So....More>>>
In this Nov. 2, 2013 file photo, a veiled Iranian woman walks past a mural depicting the late revolutionary founder Ayatollah Khomeini, and national Iranian flag, painted on the wall of the former U.S. Embassy, in Tehran, Iran. Siamak Namazi, an Iranian-American businessman who advocated better ties between Iran and the U.S. reportedly has been arrested and imprisoned in Tehran, becoming the fourth....More>>>
Pipeline giant Kinder Morgan (NYSE:KMI) has been on the upswing in recent days after reporting better than expected Q3 2016 results. The company was able to hit most of the marks analysts were looking for, lowering debt and leverage as well as providing a crucial update to its capital return (dividends) plans.
Today, I (Porter) am going to introduce a new financial term... I've been thinking about this a while... it's a term that describes the modern economy's fondness for central banks, paper money, huge debts, and financial bubbles. I call it the "Escher Economy." &nbs
The Nasdaq trade unwound some on Friday. From the peak Friday morning in the futures of 5,898 the tumble started around 11:00 am, falling to as low as 5,660. That's 238 Nasdaq futures points or 4% - quite a sharp move.
Remember, it seems like an overdone trade (driven by the big tech stocks
How much are you putting away for retirement? And is it enough? On average, Americans participating in defined contribution plans—such as 401(k)s—are socking away only 6.2% of their income every year, according to Vanguard’s “How America Saves 2017” report.