Barron’s in bullish on Dropbox IPO

Barron’s, the weekly publication owned by the Wall Street Journal, in its latest issue mentions several names:

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Advertising companies cheaper than usual – After a tumble last year, shares of advertising companies such as Interpublic Group (IPG), Omnicom Group (OMC), Publicis Group (PUBGY), and WPP (WPP) are cheaper than usual relative to earnings, and business appears to be picking up, Jack Hough writes in this week’s edition of Barron’s. That is an opportunity for value investors, the report adds.

Quantum computing soon to be reality – Microsoft (MSFT) predicts that in five years there will be practical quantum computers, Tiernan Ray writes in this week’s edition of Barron’s. But there may be implications worth pondering, the report notes. As quantum computing grows nearer, it could ripple through technology and the race for innovative chips, software and cloud computing could be affected, Ray contends, adding that the companies that shoulder risk and reward include Intel (INTC), Nvidia (NVDA), Micron Technology (MU), Microsoft, Alphabet (GOOG; GOOGL) and Amazon (AMZN).

Dropbox IPO bodes well – In a follow-up article after Dropbox (DBX) filed a prospectus with the Securities and Exchange Commission for an initial public offering that could raise as much as $500M, Barron’s notes that the company has a private-market value of about $10B, making it one of the most valuable unicorns. A successful deal could invigorate the tech IPO market after Snap’s (SNAP) disappointing offering last year, the report adds.

May be time to consider Time Warner – Time Warner (TWX) shares look increasingly attractive as the company’s profit outlook should limit the downside if its merger deal with AT&T (T) is blocked on antitrust reasons, Andrew Bary writes in this week’s edition of Barron’s.

Many downsides when Amazon’s HQ2 comes to town – As Amazon decides on the location for its second corporate headquarters in North America, many have cautioned the 20 finalists to “be careful what you wish for,” Jon Swartz writes in this week’s edition of Barron’s. There are several downsides and prospective bidders should look no further than Silicon Valley, with workers still struggling to find affordable housing while enduring hellacious traffic and escalating costs in the area, the report noted.


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