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Google Business NewsJul 06, 2020
Author Max Brooks on America's poor pandemic response and why Donald Trump is "a homicidal buffoon" - Salon
Author Max Brooks on America's poor pandemic response and why Donald Trump is "a homicidal buffoon"  SalonAs Trump gaslights America about coronavirus, Republicans face a critical choice  CNNWhite House signals it could get on board with 2nd round of stimulus checks - Business Insider  Business InsiderSteve Hilton: Here's how Trump gets reelected  Fox NewsMc

Yahoo BusinessJul 06, 2020
Tesla Demonstrates Why Short Selling Is So Much More Dangerous Than Going Long
Tesla Inc (NASDAQ: TSLA) shares ripped higher by another 10% on Monday as the Wall Street buying frenzy surrounding electric vehicle stocks continued. Earlier this month, Tesla reported its second-quarter vehicle deliveries were down about 5% from a year ago, yet Tesla's market cap has exploded from around $40 billion a year ago to $245 billion today.Tesla has the single largest short position of any U.S. stock, according to S3 Partners. And while short sellers pound the table on how detached the stock has come from reality, Tesla is a textbook example of how much more dangerous it is for traders to short a stock than go long.Risk-Reward Balance And FeesThe primary reason short selling is more dangerous than buying is potential risk versus potential reward.When an investor buys a stock, risk is capped at 100% of the investment. A stock price can't go lower than $0, and rarely does it even come close. At the same time, potential upside is unlimited, and stocks often gain 150% or even 200% in a matter of a few years. Tesla shares are up 468% in the past 12 months.When a trader shorts a stock, that risk-reward balance is reversed, creating a situation where potential gains are capped at 100% but potential losses are unlimited.On top of that elevated risk level, short sellers must also deal with borrowing fees. For most liquid stocks like Tesla, these fees are relatively small, but they eat into any potential profits and add to any losses.On top of borrow fees, short sellers are requ

Yahoo BusinessJul 06, 2020
TheStreet, Founded by Jim Cramer, Taps Small-Business Loans
(Bloomberg) -- The parent company of TheStreet Inc., a financial news website co-founded by media personality Jim Cramer, received a $5.7 million loan as part of a program aimed at helping U.S. small businesses weather the pandemic.The loan was included in documents released by the federal government on Monday chronicling the $669 billion Paycheck Protection Program. A spokesman for TheMaven Inc., which acquired TheStreet in 2019 for $16.5 million, said that for "ease-of-process" reasons the borrowing was taken out under TheStreet's name, but that it was for the entire consolidated company, which owns media properties such as Sports Illustrated.Cramer, who still supplies content to TheStreet under a deal that followed its acquisition by TheMaven, has been critical of how banks handled the Paycheck Protection Program. In April, he slammed financial institutions for approving loans to larger companies than should have been allowed. A spokesperson for CNBC, where Cramer hosts a TV show, didn't immediately respond to a request for comment.Bloomberg News, part of Bloomberg LP, competes with both TheStreet and CNBC in providing financial news.In June, TheMaven forecast that sales would be more than $115 million this year. It first disclosed that it was taking out the loan in a filing in May.Another news outlet, Axios, which covers finance, government and politics, returned its loan from the Small Business Administration's stimulus program after it became public.Other media businesses have tapped the loans, inclu
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