Looking for growth investments? Take a look at TPI Composites, Baozun, and Tellurian.
There was much to like about the newly formed frack sand and industrial aggregate company, once you allow for the merger-related costs.
Even though production in the second quarter was up, costs were higher.
The company produced encouraging results post-restructuring, and management seems to have a better understanding of what it can and cannot do.
Even though the numbers don't reflect a good quarter, there were clear signs of progress on the company's turnaround plan.
The company's weak distribution-coverage ratio is a glaring hole in an otherwise decent earnings report.
The recent tariffs on liquefied natural gas from the U.S. to China haven't lessened Cheniere's management appetite to expand operations.
Even though the merger isn't set to close until October, Andeavor's earnings and management statements suggest that the official closing is a mere formality.
Shares of Baozun, SolarEdge Technologies, and Cleveland-Cliffs have had incredible returns in 2018, but we think there is more room left to run.
Shares of Williams Companies, Clean Energy Fuels, and SolarEdge Technologies look attractive today. Here's why.
The homebuilder raised full-year guidance just as home sales are slowing down for the first time in years.
After activist investors at Elliott Management and Bluescape Resources told the company to make some big changes, Sempra Energy responded.
The company delivered a second straight quarter of expectation-crushing results.
The company's cash generation has been a little spotty lately, and Wall Street has been pricing in a distribution cut for a while now.
Management isn't sitting on its laurels after completing its transformative capital plan last year.
In this case, the top line is much more important than the bottom line.
It's a little over two years into its existence as a public company, and management is already talking about restructuring.
I guess those sliding sales weren't a sign of a slowing housing market after all.
Steadily increasing demand for compression services led to a modest profit for the oil and gas infrastructure specialist. After losses for three straight years, we'll take modest.
Revenue at Wabash is soaring, but so, too, is raw materials costs -- thanks to tariffs.