Why you shouldn’t buy IBM stock
If you have been following the recent stock market crash, you may have heard that Apple has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection, and that the company is looking for a buyer to take its businesses public.
It is likely that this filing is a sign of a more aggressive, longer-term approach to its business plan.
This is a very long way from the days when IBM was a tech darling that made billions, but it is also a sign that IBM is serious about its turnaround strategy.
This was the approach that was pursued by IBM in its 1990s resurgence, and it is one that IBM has been pursuing for several years now.
IBM has had some success with this strategy.
The company has gone from a technology darling that was valued at $2.5 billion in 1997 to a technology titans that has made a combined $14.6 billion in revenue.
Since then, IBM has grown its revenue by more than 100% and has increased its share of the global IT market.
However, in the aftermath of the recent market crash IBM has taken a more cautious approach to the business.
IBM is no longer a technology leader, and has also been hit by a series of market challenges that have severely impacted its business.
While the company has had good quarters in recent years, it has also had some bad quarters.
While IBM has also posted record earnings for some time, the company’s stock price has been down more than 30% from its highs during the financial crisis.
IBM stock is down about 30% since the end of September.
This has been the biggest one-day percentage decline in IBM stock in a decade.
IBM’s stock is up almost 100% since mid-2017, but the company remains far behind Apple in the world of technology and software.
IBM was once the technology darling of Silicon Valley, but now its fortunes have shifted from tech to software.
When IBM first went public in the early 1990s, it was considered the tech giant of the world.
It had an eye on the high-end of the tech world, but as the company went public it went on to grow its market share and revenue.
IBM also had a large amount of intellectual property, including patents and copyrights, that it owned and used to build out its business, and even acquired companies that had a history of success in software.
As it became clear that IBM would not be able to survive the dot com bubble, the stock went into a tailspin.
In 1999, IBM went public with its stock price at a high of $50 per share, and a year later it was trading at $19 per share.
But then came the dot-com bubble.
In 2000, IBM was one of the companies that went public and went on a tear, as its market capitalization went from $25 billion to $60 billion.
It was a time of great opportunity for IBM.
The stock soared from its IPO price of $10 per share to over $200 per share in 2000, when it had a market cap of over $120 billion.
By 2005, IBM’s market cap had ballooned to $270 billion, and the company was one-quarter to one-third owned by an investor.
The financial crisis, which came after the dot dot bubble, led to IBM’s financial woes.
In fact, in 2008, IBM filed for bankruptcy protection after losing over $2 billion on the firm’s trading.
This left IBM with almost no money to operate its businesses.
It lost nearly $200 billion in the first two quarters of 2009, and was forced to shut down its cloud computing business, as it was forced into bankruptcy.
The recession that followed the dot net bubble was very bad for IBM as well.
As its business started to take a hit, IBM lost hundreds of thousands of jobs.
The following year, IBM experienced another downturn, this time as it saw the collapse of the dot cloud bubble.
IBM had to lay off many of its employees as it struggled to recover from this collapse.
The layoffs affected the company at a much faster rate than the rest of the industry, and many of these layoffs were done in the months leading up to the economic crisis.
During this time, IBM had an enormous amount of debt, as the market cap was much lower than it was at the beginning of the downturn.
IBM eventually had to reduce its debt by over $300 billion in 2008.
During these periods of low growth and debt, IBM could have been a financial success story.
But the company became the victim of a number of serious financial problems.
This led to the company suffering massive layoffs, and in 2014, the board of directors voted to declare bankruptcy.
This meant that the board would have to declare the company insolvent.
This decision was made in order to allow the company to make a strategic change that would help the company save money.
IBM went from a company that was able to create wealth through innovation to one that was bankrupt and unable to pay its debts.
This strategic change helped the company create a number to