Abbvie Inc
Change company Symbol lookup
Select an option...
ABBV Abbvie Inc
SUIC Sino United Worldwide Consolidated Ltd
PSRU Valiant Eagle Inc
ON ON Semiconductor Corp
KHC Kraft Heinz Co
SUMO Sumo Logic Inc
TPGY+ TPG Pace Beneficial Finance Corp. *W EXP 10/09/2027
CSTA^ Constellation Acquisition Corp I
HFBL Home Federal Bancorp Inc of Louisiana
FSEA First Seacoast Bancorp

Health Care : Biotechnology | Large Cap Value
Company profile

AbbVie Inc. (AbbVie) is a research-based biopharmaceutical company. The Company is engaged in the discovery, development, manufacture and sale of a range of pharmaceutical products. Its products are focused on treating conditions, such as chronic autoimmune diseases in rheumatology, gastroenterology and dermatology; oncology, including blood cancers; virology, including hepatitis C virus (HCV) and human immunodeficiency virus (HIV); neurological disorders, such as Parkinson's disease and multiple sclerosis; metabolic diseases, including thyroid disease and complications associated with cystic fibrosis, and other serious health conditions. It offers products in various categories, including HUMIRA (adalimumab), Oncology products, Virology Products, Additional Virology products, Metabolics/Hormones products, Endocrinology products and other products, which include Duopa and Duodopa (carbidopa and levodopa), Anesthesia products and ZINBRYTA (daclizumab).

Closing Price
Day's Change
-0.82 (-0.71%)
B/A Size
Day's High
Day's Low

10-day average volume:

This robot-run fund thinks GameStop stock will soar in June, and predicts a fall for Tesla and Amazon

4:00 pm ET June 9, 2021 (MarketWatch)

By Jack Denton

Shares in GameStop have already climbed since an artificial-intelligence trading bot added it to the AMOM fund on June 2

An exchange-traded fund driven by artificial intelligence booted Tesla and Amazon from its portfolio in June, instead choosing to load up on shares of companies including Qualcomm, Snap and GameStop.

The Qraft AI-Enhanced U.S. Large Cap Momentum ETF, trading as AMOM (AMOM) on the New York Stock Exchange, removed major technology companies from its portfolio this month, as it shifted to favor retailers and other post-pandemic trades.

Electric-car maker Tesla (TSLA) and online retailer Amazon (AMZN) represented two of the fund's three largest holdings in May, but were completely removed in the latest rebalancing on June 2, along with graphics microchip maker Nvidia (NVDA), which was its sixth-largest holding. The artificial-intelligence program controlling the fund believes these stocks will see price declines across the coming month.

The standout among the stocks added in June was GameStop (GME), the videogame retailer that epitomized the "meme stock" trading frenzy that began in late January.

This was when a flock of investors, largely organized on social media platform Reddit, helped squeeze hedge funds' short positions on companies including GameStop, cinema chain AMC (AMC), and tech group BlackBerry (BB.T) earlier this year. The trading frenzy caused multibillion-dollar losses for hedge funds, unbelievable gains for individuals that timed it right, and ushered in a new era of internet-inspired trading.

GameStop's stock price rose almost 10-fold from Jan. 15 to Jan. 27, from $35 per share to nearly $350. The stock is currently trading around $300 and makes up around 1% of AMOM. And now the AI calling the shots thinks it will move even higher in June, and the shares have already gained more than 6% since the stock was added to the fund for the first time.

Also read:Early Tesla backer and top fund manager attacks Warren Buffett's strategy. Here's his investing advice (

"Few fund managers would take the risk of adding a meme stock to their portfolios, but Qraft's AI model has no such prejudices," said Geeseok Oh, a managing director at Qraft and the head of its Asia-Pacific business.

The top five stocks by portfolio weight added to AMOM in June include semiconductor group Qualcomm (QCOM), Big Tobacco company Philip Morris (PM), social-media player Snap (SNAP), medical technology specialists Edwards Lifesciences (EW), and orthodontics group Align Technology (ALGN).

After the fund was rebalanced, AMOM's top five largest holdings by portfolio weight were tech giant Facebook (FB), retailers Walmart (WMT) and Home Depot (HD), software company Adobe (ADBE), and semiconductor manufacturing company Texas Instruments (TXN).

"This month, AMOM's portfolio appears to be shifting towards post-pandemic trades, a bit more diversified of a portfolio from the previous month's big tech-heavy strategy," said Oh.

AMOM's decision to remove Tesla from its portfolio came after a bullish bet failed to pay off. The fund bought around $1.4 million worth of shares in the electric-vehicle company in May after avoiding the stock for months, and shares in Tesla fell 7% before the AI ditched it from the fund. This mistake with Tesla was a rare occurrence for the robot controlling AMOM, which otherwise has a strong record of predicting moves in the company's share price (

Plus:Don't ignore these 3 changes to investing highlighted by GameStop, BlackBerry and AMC, says top economist (

AMOM has been listed in New York since May 2019, and has delivered total returns of 11% so far in 2021 and 53% in the past year -- outpacing its benchmark, the S&P 500 Momentum index (, which has climbed a comparable 26% in the past year.

AMOM is an actively managed portfolio driven by artificial intelligence, tracking 50 large-cap U.S. stocks and reweighting its holdings each month. It is based on a momentum strategy, with the AI behind its stock picks capitalizing on the movements of existing market trends to inform the decision to add, remove, or reweight holdings. The artificial intelligence scans the market and uses its predictive power to analyze a wide set of patterns that show stock-market momentum.

The fund is a product of Qraft, a Seoul, South Korea-based fintech group leveraging AI across its investment products, which include three other AI-picked versions of major indexes: a U.S. large cap index (QRFT); a U.S. large cap dividend index (HDIV); and a U.S. value index (NVQ).

The entrance of AI-run funds onto Wall Street promised a new high-tech future for investing, though it hasn't quite lived up to the hype yet. Theoretically, researchers have shown that AI investing strategies can beat the market by up to 40% on an annualized basis ( WSODIssue="38401">AdobeOrg%7CTS%3D1621008863&adobe_mc=MCMID%3D25706935534593873851174687596825042056%7CMCORGID%3DCB68E4BA55144CAA0A4C98A5%2540AdobeOrg%7CTS%3D1623154286), when tested against historical data.

But Vasant Dhar, a professor at New York University's Stern School of Business and the founder of machine-learning-based hedge fund SCT Capital Management, argued on MarketWatch in June 2020 ( that AI-run funds won't "crack" the code of the stock market.

Advocating caution, Dhar said that it was difficult for funds underpinned by machine learning to maintain a sustainable edge over markets, which have "a nonstationary and adversarial nature." He advised investors considering an AI system to ask tough questions, including how likely it is that the AI's "edge" will persist into the future, and what the inherent uncertainties and range of performance outcomes for the fund are.

-Jack Denton; 415-439-6400;


(END) Dow Jones Newswires

June 09, 2021 16:00 ET (20:00 GMT)

Copyright (c) 2021 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.

Earnings Calendar and Events Data provided by |Terms of Use| © 2021 Wall Street Horizon, Inc.

Market data accompanied by is delayed by at least 15 minutes for NASDAQ, NYSE MKT, NYSE, and options. Duration of the delay for other exchanges varies.
Market data and information provided by Morningstar.

Options are not suitable for all investors as the special risks inherent to options trading may expose investors to potentially rapid and substantial losses.
Please read Characteristics and Risks of Standard Options before investing in options.

Information and news provided by ,, , Computrade Systems, Inc., , and

Copyright © 2021. All rights reserved.