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Top Crypto Bets

Top Crypto Bets

14.87k followers14 symbols Watchlist by Yahoo Finance

This list will track the publicly traded companies that are making bets, big and small, on cryptocurrencies like bitcoin and ether. Yahoo Finance will update this list as new companies enter the crypto space.

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  • Microsoft invests $1 billion in OpenAI in new multiyear partnership
    TechCrunch19 hours ago

    Microsoft invests $1 billion in OpenAI in new multiyear partnership

    Microsoft will also nowbe "OpenAI's preferred partner" when it comes to the commercialization of newAI technologies it develops in the future

  • The Morning After: ASUS' new gaming phone is barely a phone
    Engadget21 hours ago

    The Morning After: ASUS' new gaming phone is barely a phone

    Over the weekend, Marvel decided to announce enough superhero TV and movies to keep you going for the next few years, while another Pixel 4 leak suggests some wacky hand gestures might be coming to Google's next flagship phone. To celebrate the Apollo 11 Moon landing, we also have several stories behind the historic first steps on the moon. Yep, ASUS is trying its hand at a dedicated Android gaming phone, and it's got a beastly spec sheet and any peripheral you could imagine.

  • Financial Times30 minutes ago

    Opening Quote: Investigation raises questions about challenger bank Wyelands

    In some cases, it is because while luring retail customers away from traditional high street lenders is easy enough, turning a profit is tricky. In the case of Wyelands Bank, it is its links with metals magnate Sanjeev Gupta (pictured) that are attracting attention. has uncovered extensive links between Wyelands and the GFG Alliance, an assortment of Gupta family investments that has ballooned in recent years amid an acquisition spree.

  • After Hours: Apple and Intel Reportedly Close to Deal for 5G Modem Unit, Starbucks Gains Stake in Restaurant Tech Company
    Motley Fool8 hours ago

    After Hours: Apple and Intel Reportedly Close to Deal for 5G Modem Unit, Starbucks Gains Stake in Restaurant Tech Company

    Acquisitions are what evening traders are talking about tonight.

  • Investing.com8 hours ago

    Gold Prices Fall; Central Banks Decision in Focus

    Investing.com - Gold prices fell on Tuesday in Asia as traders await decisions from multiple central banks in the next two weeks.

  • Investing.com8 hours ago

    New Zealand Dollar Falls as RBNZ Considers Unconventional Policy Strategy

    Investing.com - The New Zealand Dollar fell on Tuesday in Asia after the Reserve Bank of New Zealand said it had done contingency planning for unconventional monetary stimulus.

  • Better Buy: NVIDIA vs. Qualcomm
    Motley Fool8 hours ago

    Better Buy: NVIDIA vs. Qualcomm

    Each of these chip companies is looking to new trends to fuel their businesses, but each faces unique headwinds.

  • TD Ameritrade Holding Corp (AMTD) Q3 2019 Earnings Call Transcript
    Motley Fool9 hours ago

    TD Ameritrade Holding Corp (AMTD) Q3 2019 Earnings Call Transcript

    AMTD earnings call for the period ending June 30, 2019.

  • Investing.com9 hours ago

    Asian Markets Rise; China's New Tech Board Plunges on Second Day of Trading

    Investing.com - Asian markets rose in morning trade on Tuesday. However, stocks on China's science and technology innovation board plunged on their second day of trading.

  • Wall Street Invaders Won’t Clear This Moat
    Bloomberg9 hours ago

    Wall Street Invaders Won’t Clear This Moat

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Supply-chain finance is the secret sauce behind Citigroup Inc.’s mid-20% return on equity from transaction banking.That might sound counterintuitive, especially in Asia. The export-led region is facing the brunt of supply dislocations as the U.S.-China trade war intensifies. But the skirmish isn’t a showstopper for financing. As production moves from one country to another, transactions that need to be greased with money or credit will occur somewhere else. They won’t disappear.For evidence, take a peek at Citi’s recent quarterly results. The bank has $715 billion in deposits from institutional clients. About $166 billion of it is in Asia, up 8% from a year earlier and growing faster than consumer banking deposits. What’s more, Citi doesn’t even have to aggressively seek corporate liquidity by promising high interest rates. It just has to work with a few hundred clients – not just Western multinationals like Procter & Gamble Co., but also Asian ones such as Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. and Xiaomi Corp. – by lubricating their vast global supply chains running into tens of thousands of vendors.Imagine a detergent maker in Indonesia that gets paid by P&G 90 days after billing. The company would be tempted to accept money from Citigroup even for 120 days if doing so helps to keep its domestic bank-financing lines unencumbered. Citi doesn’t take any credit risk on this small supplier because the bank is going to be paid by P&G, which also benefits by getting an extra 30 days to settle its bills. A big chunk of the corporate cash swirling on Citi’s balance sheet is what the multinationals have in their accounts at the bank , vast sums that ensure supply chains function smoothly.In a two-part series about virtual banking – the hottest new thing in Asian finance this year – my colleague Nisha Gopalan and I concluded that corporate cash management may be a more lucrative bastion than retail for the digital warriors to storm. That’s particularly so for Wall Street banks looking beyond fickle investment-banking revenue. However, even that “more modest leap of faith,” as we described the lure of transaction banking to the likes of Goldman Sachs Group Inc., will have trouble clearing Citi’s moat. It may not be impossible for an online-only bank to operate in more than 160 countries, deal with heavy penalties in case it flouts sanctions or gets dragged into a money-laundering scandal, and over time build its own war chest of deposits. But it’s certainly going to be difficult.None of this means that traditional transaction bankers can rest easy. In the world they’re familiar with, materials move one way; money in the opposite direction. The greater the risk of interruption to the flows, the higher the premium for ensuring they don’t. This age-old landscape is changing fast. The consumption of a Netflix movie or a Spotify song is purely digital. Deloitte estimates that by 2025, more than a third of all consumption in Australia, Hong Kong, Singapore and Malaysia will be done by people born after 1980. The spending of digital native generations – Y and Z – will be light on materials.Transaction bankers can’t dig themselves into a hole and pretend they’re engaged in a pure business-to-business activity. If you want to bank Uber Technologies Inc., you have to grapple with the financing of the discount coupons on late Uber Eats deliveries.Many things in the new digital supply chain will be done more efficiently by non-banks. Deloitte cites the example of Traxpay, chosen this year by Edeka Group, a large German food retailer, to handle the working capital needs of its vendors. Platforms like Traxpay will still need banks. But the real profit lies in owning the client relationships, not in providing money. To retain their edge banks will either have to buy promising fintech firms, or build their own rival products. Both options are capital-intensive; neither is guaranteed to succeed.We’ve previously characterized transaction banking as humdrum to distinguish it from its flashier cousin of retail digital banking. But not only is supply-chain finance juicy for banks, its meat-and-potatoes wholesomeness is drawing in fintech and Wall Street investment banks. The $715 billion of cheap liquidity sitting on the balance sheet of the big daddy of transaction banking is both a temptation for challengers, and a dare. It’ll be interesting to see where those deposits are five years from now.\--With assistance from Nisha Gopalan To contact the author of this story: Andy Mukherjee at amukherjee@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Matthew Brooker at mbrooker1@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Andy Mukherjee is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering industrial companies and financial services. He previously was a columnist for Reuters Breakingviews. He has also worked for the Straits Times, ET NOW and Bloomberg News.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Facebook (FB) Q2 2019 Earnings Preview: Revenue, User Growth & More
    Zacks9 hours ago

    Facebook (FB) Q2 2019 Earnings Preview: Revenue, User Growth & More

    Let's check out what to expect from Facebook's (FB) Q2 earnings results and more, including user growth.

  • Will Portfolio Strength Benefit PayPal's (PYPL) Q2 Earnings?
    Zacks10 hours ago

    Will Portfolio Strength Benefit PayPal's (PYPL) Q2 Earnings?

    PayPal's (PYPL) strengthening product and services portfolio is likely to aid second-quarter 2019 results.

  • Nvidia (NVDA) Outpaces Stock Market Gains: What You Should Know
    Zacks11 hours ago

    Nvidia (NVDA) Outpaces Stock Market Gains: What You Should Know

    In the latest trading session, Nvidia (NVDA) closed at $171.30, marking a +1.7% move from the previous day.

  • Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) Outpaces Stock Market Gains: What You Should Know
    Zacks11 hours ago

    Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) Outpaces Stock Market Gains: What You Should Know

    Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) closed at $32.85 in the latest trading session, marking a +1.05% move from the prior day.

  • Market Realist11 hours ago

    Has the Market Put Too Much Faith in a Fed Rate Cut?

    Investors have been holding their breath for a Fed rate cut for a while now. But are they prepared in the event that that doesn't happen?

  • TD Ameritrade (AMTD) Q3 Earnings and Revenues Top Estimates
    Zacks11 hours ago

    TD Ameritrade (AMTD) Q3 Earnings and Revenues Top Estimates

    TD Ameritrade (AMTD) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 7.22% and 1.84%, respectively, for the quarter ended June 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?

  • The Decline of "Fortnite" Is Hurting Microsoft's Gaming Business
    Motley Fool11 hours ago

    The Decline of "Fortnite" Is Hurting Microsoft's Gaming Business

    A hit game operating on your platform can be a double-edged sword, especially if its popularity begins to wane.

  • Buying Our First Stock
    Zacks12 hours ago

    Buying Our First Stock

    Eric and Danny Buy Disney and Square Inc. For Their First Stock Holdings.

  • Should You Invest In PayPal (PYPL) Stock Before Q2 Earnings?
    Zacks12 hours ago

    Should You Invest In PayPal (PYPL) Stock Before Q2 Earnings?

    PayPal (PYPL) is up an impressive 42.5% YTD, continuing a very strong growth trend since the company's spin-off from eBay (EBAY). Here's what investors should expect from PYPL's Q2 earnings report.