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Weekly Buzz
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Weekly Buzz: Will the stock market make a "year-end rally"?

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Source: Giphy
Source: Giphy
Happy Monday, mooers! Welcome back to Weekly Buzz, where we review the news, performance, and community sentiment of the selected buzzing stocks on moomoo platform based on search and message volumes of last week! (Nano caps are excluded.)
Make Your Choices
Buzzing Stocks List & Mooers Comments
Thanksgiving and Black Friday come after two days of stock market gains. Three major indices ended the week higher, with S&P gaining 1.78%, and Nasdaq up 0.72% (as of Nov 25, 2022).  
Without further ado, let's dive into the weekly buzzing stock list of last week:
Weekly Buzz: Will the stock market make a "year-end rally"?
1. TSLA - Buzzing Stars: ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐
Tesla shares climbed 1.48% last week despite 80,000 cars being recalled in China (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@WallStreetYoda
50 day ema is Dynamic support and resistance at the same time it’s resistance on the 15 minute one support on the 30
Weekly Buzz: Will the stock market make a "year-end rally"?
2. SPY - Buzzing Stars: ⭐⭐⭐⭐
The S&P 500 index has approached crucial 200-day moving average resistance. The price of SPY grew 1.59% last week (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@Cow Moo-ney
SPY has hit 200 MA during pre-market. The real direction will likely come next week or beyond, where we will see if SPY can break above 200 MA to give us a Santa rally.
Read more >>
3. AAPL - Buzzing Stars: ⭐⭐⭐⭐
Apple shares fell 2.10% on news of reduced iPhone shipments from a Foxconn plant in China in November (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@Asphen
- Need to break the trend line (could also be bull flag consolidation)
- Friday has gone below MA5 (yellow) but could be due to low volume
- Bull Flag fib 38.2 is also MA20 (green) and MA50 (blue) support
Read more >>
4. AMC - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐⭐⭐
AMC shares were trading 1.05% lower despite Amazon's plan to invest $1 billion annually in movie theatrical releases (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@Jin Wee
Even in times of economic turmoil, theater attendance and domestic box office history have come to remain relatively strong.
Read more >>
5. QQQ - Buzzing Stars: ⭐⭐⭐
The price of QQQ closed at $286.920 with a weekly growth of 0.74% (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@iamiam
below is the market top, from a year ago. We are about to do the first real market reversal - but not yet - first an explosion - then the crash - and when your so whipped out and tired the Rally!
Read more>>
Weekly Buzz: Will the stock market make a "year-end rally"?
6. MULN - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐⭐
Mullen Automative filed for the resale of up to 220.8 million shares of common stock by selling stockholders, dropping its price by 25.76% last week (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@Questionable Invts
$Mullen Automotive(MULN.US)$ Will add about 25% to my overall standing share count once muln hits 9-11 cents. What I am for waiting buy again until now.
7. NIO - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐⭐
NIO began delivery of ET7 in Denmark. Nevertheless, its shares fell 2.87% over the last week (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@Tyler_JapanTV_US
NIO, Happy 8th Years! I am so excited and looking forward to NIO Day. Why settle for anything less? Blue Sky is Coming…are you ready?
Read more >>
8. AMZN - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐⭐
Jeff Bezos suggests avoiding big-ticket purchases like cars and TV as the recession looms. Amazon shares fell 0.78% last week (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@hello I
I bought this stock at 95…But had to buy put for this week as it breaks support and looks like trash.
Probably 84 by Friday due to Fed Minutes before a bounce up to 90 again at the end of the year.
9. NVDA - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐⭐
Nvidia shares soared 5.59% last week after it announced that it would pay shareholders a quarterly dividend of 4 cents per share (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@70887544
Pay attention to whether the 3-hour Macd can effectively raise the golden fork, and it will be dange
10. DIS - Buzzing Stars:⭐⭐
Disney stocks jumped 7.70% last week after it announced that former CEO Bob Iger returned as CEO (as of Nov 25, 2022).
@MarketMatt Channel
$Disney(DIS.US)$ I mentioned my strategy pre-market on the live stream. Disney puts in and out on any type of spike. Got in at $30 and $31 sold at $45, 50% profit.
Thanks for your reading!Heart
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Before moving on to part three, congrats to the following mooers whose comments were selected as the top comments last week!
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Thanks for the topic that came up with @MooMamaLlamaDrama
Microphone"Are you emotionally tied to any stock or company?"

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Weekly Buzz: Will the stock market make a "year-end rally"?
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  • Milk The Cow : null

  • Milk The Cow : Maybe yes Shocked?
    Sometime I maybe a bit more bias toward the company I like & give it a slightly more bullish TP on my range.
    However, this can be a mistake made by most investors as they don't know when to take profits (greedy).
    On the bright side, the stock may go even bullish than u think = overvalued = u may be able to take profits at the peak of the price Wow (once in a life time).

  • HopeAlways : High-running emotions with any stock or company can quickly lead an investor astray. Both greed and elation can lead us into risky moves, while fear can paralyze decision making or encourage us to sell when we should not. Unfortunately, we cannot turn off our emotions or even ignore them completely. What we can do is to take steps to limit the number of emotionally driven decisions we make with any stock.

  • Syuee : No, I am certainly not emotionally tied to any stock.
    One shouldn’t be emotionally tied to any stock because it means that they have become emotional about their investing.
    When we are obsessed with a particular stock, an idea, person or a thing, we usually don’t make rational decisions. It’s just human nature.
    Emotional investing can lead one to hold onto stocks for far too long, without booking profits progressively for reinvestment.
    The stock market requires unemotional detachment, in order to make good and swift decisions.
    We have to know when to hold a stock, when to sell a stock, otherwise, we cannot achieve profitability.
    When opportunity hits, it is important to rebalance our portfolio, without bias.
    Never fall in love with our stocks, and remember to part it ( profit-taking ), when the time is right. We can always re-invest again.
    We should be well-aware that a stock is just an inanimate object and it cannot love us back, isn’t it ?
    Fall in love Heart with pet animals, genuine people, not sexy stocks … Joyful
    Trade safe and invest wisely.
    #NoEmotions
    #NoPain

  • lastnite24 : as much as I try not to be emotionally tied to a stock or company I am. these days I try to make sure there is a reason for being attached to any stock (only if there seems to be numbers behind the stock).
    I try not to name stocks that I am fixated with because I don't want to be responsible for anyone else's results (I buy in at a much different price from what you might and it can make a huge difference). I was in on didi between 1.80 and 2.00 approximately. Why? I read the Wikipedia on where they operate and their website. It may be a dumb investment but luckin coffee went back to 10 so I don't see why not. Also it has actual number behind it (apparently they are on the ground and big in mexico as their doordash).
    I used to be fixated on other stocks in the past for lesser things. but these days they have to have more going on, and numbers to back up the ideas

  • HopeAlways Syuee: Emotional control is one of the most important factors in successful investing and investors should keep feelings out of their investing decisions.

  • Syuee HopeAlways: Being too emotionally tied to any stock / company can also lead to an over-concentration and a lack of portfolio diversification.
    Becoming too emotionally tied to any stock / company can also result in irrationally clinging to an asset longer than one should.
    Thus, it would be best to take the emotions out of investing. Smirk

  • MooMamaLlama : I can't help myself I'm human
    The more I research a particular stock or industry, I often lean one way more than the other. If I like it that's when I buy or wait to see what the movement is like/to get good entry point) If I don't like it I won't dismiss it completely but I'm definitely not going to focus on it, with time or financially.
    I'm not a perfect trader. I get impatient, upset, or over excited, but I'm getting better at controlling that
    I was inspired by my grandpa to watch markets but never taught how to trade so I'm realising being emotional about a trade isn't ALWAYS about the stock!
    Its often about the outcome of a strategy (or hasty decision!), good or bad being a reflection of my learning and growing as a trader.  If I've been accumulating or waiting on something and miss the best buy or TP price, I get annoyed. Not necessarily at the stock, but at myself. If I see something I really believe in, falter I can get irrationally upset. Not always at the price but often at the management or big money that are driving the price, or at myself for wasting time or money on something I was wrong about.
    We will naturally become tied to something in one way or another if we are putting time and money into it. Maybe not always  to an irrational point but the more we invest in something financially the more we have to lose. The more time we invest in something the more vindicating or upsetting it is personally when the things happen ScreamYeah!
    When does buying the dips for better DCA turn into clinging onto a stock?
    When does letting go easily become cutting too early causing unnecessary loss?
    When does diversification become spreading oneself too thin?
    Where does doing solid up to date daily research become obsessive?
    We all have our own definitions of these things and more, and we need to balance them according to our own portfolio, time horizon, risk tolerance....and our behavioural tendencies Chuckle

  • MooMamaLlama : null

  • MooMamaLlama : thank you @Popular on moomoofor choosing my topic this week!

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