T. Boone Pickens passed away earlier this month on September 11, leaving a legacy as a wildcatter, corporate raider, alternative energy advocate, and philanthropist. Fool Contributor Jason Hall joins the show to discuss Pickens’ life and the lessons investors can learn from his example. Stay tuned to the end of the show to hear our thoughts on the recent attacks against Saudi Arabia’s oil infrastructure and what it means for both energy markets and Aramco’s upcoming IPO.
Pfizer's latest phase 3 trial results put its promising eczema drug on a path to challenge Regeneron and Sanofi's $2 billion-per-year drug, Dupixent. Also, how Regenxbio and Adverum Biotechnologies hope to change how a we treat a common cause of vision loss in seniors, and why United Healthcare's latest quarterly results sent shares soaring.
Chanticleer Holdings, the company that owns a handful of Hooters locations along with other eateries in the burger space is being purchased by Sonnet BioTherapeutics Inc., a company that makes cancer drugs. This isn’t a combination or a plan to get researchers to wear short shorts, it’s what’s called a reverse merger. Also, Costco has opened up its own chicken farm in a bid to keep selling rotisserie chickens for $4.99.
More CEOs are leaving their companies in 2019 than ever before. In today’s Industry Focus: Financials, our team breaks down why we’re seeing a record number of CEO departures and whether or not it’s good for a founder to keep running maturing businesses. Plus, Fool.com and Millionacres contributor Matt Frankel, CFP gives real estate investors a bit of cautionary advise. All this, plus the stocks we’re watching now on this week’s episode.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg recently made comments about the company's ability to defend itself from anti-trust proceedings, so we revisit Senator Elizabeth Warren's outline for how and why companies like Amazon, Facebook, and Alphabet should be broken up. Plus, we hit some more anti-competitive issues facing Apple.Stocks: FB, AAPL, AMZN, GOOG, GOOGL
With oil and gas production exploding in the U.S., takeaway capacity is running low, leading to oversupply and even flaring of unwanted natural gas that producers can’t get to market. That creates opportunities for midstream companies, businesses that build and operate the pipelines that take oil and gas to market. Motley Fool Contributor Matt DiLallo joins the show to share what he looks for in a midstream company and to discuss two of the biggest midstream companies, Kinder Morgan and Enterprise Products Partners.