|Bid||99.25 x 2200|
|Ask||99.50 x 2200|
|Day's range||98.57 - 100.09|
|52-week range||60.12 - 102.87|
|Beta (3Y monthly)||1.07|
|PE ratio (TTM)||20.33|
|Earnings date||3 Feb 2020 - 7 Feb 2020|
|Forward dividend & yield||1.76 (1.78%)|
|1y target est||103.32|
We searched for semiconductor stocks utilizing our Zacks Stock Screener that investors might want to consider buying ahead of what could be a strong year for chip companies in 2020...
Skyworks (SWKS) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 1.33% and 0.24%, respectively, for the quarter ended September 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
Investing.com - Skyworks (NASDAQ:SWKS) reported fourth quarter earnings that beat analysts' expectations on Tuesday and revenue that topped forecasts.
Skyworks' (SWKS) fiscal fourth-quarter results are likely to reflect deal wins on strength in SkyOne connectivity solutions amid Huawei ban and stiff competition.
Skyworks (SWKS) doesn't possess the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely earnings beat in its upcoming report. Get prepared with the key expectations.
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The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Vertex Pharmaceuticals, PulteGroup, Skyworks Solutions, Lennar and Kansas City Southern
Missouri Republican Senator Josh Hawley tells Yahoo Finance's On the Move that Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century
In 2016 Liam Griffin was appointed CEO of Skyworks Solutions, Inc. (NASDAQ:SWKS). First, this article will compare CEO...
Pure Storage (PSTG), Skyworks Solutions, and Qorvo (QRVO) shares rose in early market trading today. So far, Skyworks has returned 4.6%, respectively.
Skyworks' (SWKS) Wi-Fi 6 compliant connectivity solutions gain traction among notable companies offering mesh network and connected home devices.
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. prosecutors say Hao Zhang is a professor-spy who conspired with a colleague from the University of Southern California to steal and sell American secrets to the Chinese government and military through a shell company in the Cayman Islands.Zhang’s lawyers will try to show at a trial set for Wednesday that his work at one of China’s most prestigious technical universities to develop radio-filtering technology used in mobile phones has always been about advancing scientific knowledge -- and not for the benefit of the Chinese state.The trial comes amid an aggressive U.S. crackdown on Chinese theft of intellectual property that began under former President Barack Obama -- even before Zhang was arrested in 2015 when he flew to Los Angeles to attend a conference -- and has escalated during the Trump administration’s trade war with China.Zhang could face a lengthy prison term in the U.S. if found guilty of trade-secret theft and an even more serious charge, economic espionage. Such cases rarely go to trial, but Zhang’s is even more unusual because he has elected to defend himself before a judge in federal court in San Jose, California, instead of in front of a jury.The proceeding will last just one or two days, streamlined by the professor’s agreement not to fight evidence weighing against him that a federal prosecutor has described as “overwhelming.”Zhang is mounting what one legal expert calls a “damage control” defense in which he has conceded evidence including emails that the U.S. says contained trade-secret data and admissions he made while being questioned by the FBI.“It’s pretty common to only contest elements that are reasonably defensible, to avoid inflammatory or prejudicial evidence coming in on other elements that you are going to lose anyway, but which could color the rest of the case,” said Paul Chan, a lawyer who defends companies and individuals in trade-secret cases.Read More: U.S. Tour Guide Accused as Spy for China’s Security ServiceThe secrets Zhang allegedly stole came from a former employer, Skyworks Solutions Inc., based in Woburn, Massachusetts, and San Jose-based Avago Technologies Ltd., which acquired Broadcom Inc. in 2015. The technology at issue filters out unwanted signals in mobile phones and other devices, which has become more difficult as wireless products have become ubiquitous.Zhang went to work for Skyworks after earning his doctorate in electrical engineering at the University of Southern California in 2006. At USC he met Wei Pang, who went on to work at Avago and, according to prosecutors, was Zhang’s key co-conspirator. Both men returned to China to teach at Tianjin University, a premier technical school.At TJU, the professors allegedly used stolen information to refine radio-filter technology, apply for patents in the U.S. and China, and sell it through a company incorporated in the Cayman Islands.In 2015, prosecutor Matthew Parrella told the court that the U.S. has built an “overwhelming case” against Zhang based on email messages with Pang, in some instances containing proprietary information from Skyworks and Avago.These Are Some of Trump’s Weapons in China Trade Spat: QuickTakeThe government has proof of “overt act after overt act of this defendant emailing around trade secrets that he took, attempts to hide their business dealings, attempts to move the victim companies to China -- it’s extremely clear,” Parrella said.Zhang is the first of six defendants to go to trial -- and probably the only one because the others are in China. U.S. District Judge Edward Davila has yet to rule on whether Zhang’s mentor at USC, Professor Eun Sok Kim, can testify about what Zhang’s lawyers call a practice at the school’s laboratory of promoting a “free and open exchange of ideas.”Zhang “may be seeking to prove that, given the USC lab’s promotion of the ‘free and open exchange of ideas,’ he had no actual intent to benefit a foreign government,” Chan said. Prosecutors must prove the benefit to get enhanced penalties and fines under the economic espionage charge, he said.Prosecutors have objected to the proposed testimony but apparently haven’t objected to Zhang’s request that Kim also serve as a character witness. The professor has testified once before, in 2015 shortly after Zhang was arrested, to vouch for his former student’s release on bail.Kim said Zhang was a “reliable, conscientious person who never showed any sign of a deception.”“He worked with me for four years as he pursued his Ph.D., so I know him quite well, on his personal integrity and his work ethics and his disposition and life objectives -- at least as far as I can tell while he was a student with me,” he said. “So I had a pretty good opinion about him.”China’s Global Times daily newspaper has published numerous stories describing the plight of Chinese scientists, including Zhang, whose careers it says have been destroyed by U.S. prosecutions.“America has a long history of hunting for Chinese scapegoats as part of their efforts to curb China’s scientific and technological development,” the English-language newspaper said in a December article.The case is U.S. v. Hao Zhang, 15-cr-00106, U.S. District Court, Northern District of California (San Jose).To contact the reporter on this story: Joel Rosenblatt in San Francisco at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: David Glovin at firstname.lastname@example.org, Peter Blumberg, Joe SchneiderFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
How far off is Skyworks Solutions, Inc. (NASDAQ:SWKS) from its intrinsic value? Using the most recent financial data...