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Owen Nelson
Owen Nelson

Buy Nintendo Stock

However, as mentioned before, there are rumors that the company is planning to launch a new Switch Pro that will have a 7-inch OLED screen from Samsung. It will also support 4K gaming, and it will have faster processing. It remains to be seen how this will affect Nintendo stock performance.

buy nintendo stock

Some experts say not to take these rumors seriously until Nintendo releases information that they will be making a new Switch. However, a new console may be able to revive the market for Nintendo stocks which has lost 3% of its value since the beginning of 2021.

In 2020 there was a rise in demand for Nintendo consoles which increased NTDOY stock by 60%. Since more people had to stay at home during the pandemic, Nintendo games with a multiplayer component, such as Animal Crossing: New Horizons, became incredibly popular.

Since the ticker works on the Japan stock market, Nintendo investors from the US may want to know how to buy Nintendo stock stateside. Take a look at this next section to find out how you can buy Nintendo stock in the US.

Another way to invest in Nintendo stock is to go through a broker that is licensed to trade on the Tokyo stock exchange. Firms such as Fidelity Investments are able to assist you with international investments.

Nintendo is largely rated as neutral by analysts yet it pays a healthy bi-annual dividend. The most recent of which was $1.593 per share on NTDOY in July with the next expected in December. It also has an aggressive stock repurchase plan and $8.4 billion in cash on hand.

Nintendo (NASDAQOTH: NTDOY) may own some of the most recognizable intellectual property in video games, but the stock is not as closely followed as its American peers. That's at least partly because the company trades on Japanese stock exchanges.

When investing geniuses David and Tom Gardner have a stock tip, it can pay to listen. After all, the newsletter they have run for over a decade, Motley Fool Stock Advisor , has quadrupled the market.*

David and Tom just revealed what they believe are the 10 best stocks for investors to buy right now... and Nintendo wasn't one of them! That's right -- they think these 10 stocks are even better buys.

Matt, we're going to look at Nintendo's business, some of the latest developments. But to start, it's worth noting that Nintendo is a Japanese company. They're headquartered in Kyoto. The stock trades on exchanges in Tokyo and Osaka. Listeners based in the U.S. who prefer to avoid trading on foreign exchanges, which is possible, but I think daunting to most individual investors, you'll have to rely on the American depository receipts, or ADRs. For Nintendo, those ADRs go by the tickers NTDOY and NTDOF. That first one, NTDOY, sees significantly more trading volume, with hundreds of thousands of shares trading hands most days. Eight of those ADRs represent one ordinary share of Nintendo's stock on its home exchange.

Going back to Matt's question, a big reason why I think you don't see Nintendo included in as many stock recommendations for video game exposure is that fact that I think a lot of investors feel uncomfortable trading pink sheet or over the counter ADRs like these shares. Nintendo is not required to report the full detailed financial and business information to the Securities and Exchange Commission as a result. While I can go to the SEC's EDGAR search tool and pull up the Activision, EA 10-K or 10-Q filings, that's not the case for Nintendo, though they do offer a lot of pretty solid reporting on their investor relationship website.

Daniel B. Kline has no position in any of the stocks mentioned. Vincent Shen owns shares of Activision Blizzard. The Motley Fool owns shares of and recommends Activision Blizzard and Take-Two Interactive. The Motley Fool recommends Electronic Arts. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy .

Stash Banking services provided by Stride Bank, N.A., Member FDIC. The Stash Stock-Back Debit Mastercard is issued by Stride Bank pursuant to license from Mastercard International. Mastercard and the circles design are registered trademarks of Mastercard International Incorporated. Any earned stock rewards will be held in your Stash Invest account. Investment products and services provided by Stash Investments LLC, not Stride Bank, and are Not FDIC Insured, Not Bank Guaranteed, and May Lose Value. In order for a user to be eligible for a Stash banking account, they must also have opened a taxable brokerage account on Stash.

NOTE: This company has opted for electronic ownership only. For this selection you will be shipped a high-quality REPLICA of Nintendo's former stock certificate. The replica will display the gift recipient's name, address, and certification of ownership of one share of the company selected. The replica will be identical to the one displayed on our website. The share purchased for the company selected will be held in book entry. Your gift recipient will receive a shareholder packet showing their ownership of one share of stock from the shareholder services of the company selected. The packet will also provide their unique account number. *Processing times to receive the account information packet vary. Please see our FAQs for more information about processing times and to see how the book entry process works.

Nintendo has issued a "Notification of Acquisition of Treasury Shares and Cancellation of Treasury Shares", which basically means the company will buy back some of its own shares and then 'cancel' them, taking them out of the company's batch of stock. The less shares and shareholders the company has the less it is obliged to pay out on dividends, ultimately.

Anybody who tries to play the stock market as a "get rich quick" scheme usually finds that it's more "get poor quick". It is extraordinarily difficult to beat the market. Long-term investments in mutual funds are your best bet.

Reducing the number of shares on the marketplace does little for anyone except those that now will own a little bigger slice of Nintendo for their share of stock, with Nintendo retiring up to 900 million dollars worth of their own stock. It won't reduce outside influence or reduce dividend payouts.

And while I've done nothing stock market related as a career, if I remember classes talking about it when I went for my MBA, this move is often done when a company feels like their stock is undervalued (i.e., Nintendo thinks their stock is worth more than the investing community, Wall Street, and so on do and is trying to inflate the value). That's not a great thing to have happen, but we'll have to wait and see if Nintendo's expensive move succeeds in inflating the value to the level Nintendo perceives it should be at.

@datamonkey If they weren't a publicly traded company, this would/could be more likely to happen. But, as a publicly traded company, they almost all go this (stupid, imo) route of stock buybacks that prop up the price. Apparently, stock buybacks used to be illegal until 1982.

I live and work in US and definitely have extremely limited experience with stock exchange. I would like to buy Nintendo stocks but it seems that they are not traded in the US markets and thus it seems to not be possible to buy through sites like RobinHood, TradeKings, Interactive Brokers, etc.

The ADR provides the advantage that they are usually listed in US dollars, which makes figuring out the capital gains when you sell the stocks a little easier (completing your schedule D of your tax return). However, the position will be subject to Foreign Exchange Risk - if the rate between the Japanese Yen and the US Dollar changes, the value of your position will change irrespective of how well the company is doing.

Where to buy the Nintendo Switch is a question that many gamers still ask, despite the console's age. The good news is that retailers like Amazon, Best Buy, and Walmart are generally great places to start and usually have Nintendo Switch stock. We've even seen some Nintendo Switch deals these past few weeks.

Although Nintendo Switch stock tends to sell out fast (especially limited edition consoles), you still have a fighting chance of scoring a system. More importantly, you don't have to worry about bots and scalpers buying up every Switch console. Below you'll find all the best spots to buy the Nintendo Switch online.

Nintendo Switch: $299 @ Amazon (opens in new tab)Nintendo Switch stock can usually be found at Amazon. In fact, multiple Switch consoles are back in stock at their regular retail price right now. Amazon is usually a reliable source if you're looking where to buy the Nintendo Switch.

Nintendo Switch Animal Crossing Edition: $299 @ Walmart (opens in new tab)Walmart has the Nintendo Switch Animal Crossing Edition in stock at its normal retail price. The retailer also has stock of the traditional Nintendo Switch console for $299.

Nintendo Switch OLED: $349 @ Best Buy (opens in new tab)The Nintendo Switch OLED is a slightly more expensive variant of Nintendo's hybrid console, sporting a 7-inch OLED screen, an improved kickstand and better speakers. It's a little hard to find at the moment, but we could see some restocks over the next few weeks.

Nintendo Switch Lite: $199 @ Amazon (opens in new tab)Amazon also has stock of the Nintendo Switch Lite in in various colors for $199. Certain colors tend to sell out fast, so get this while you still can.

Nintendo Switch Lite: was $199 now $179 @ Best Buy (opens in new tab)Best Buy has a refurbished Nintendo Switch Lite console in stock for $179. That's one of the best dollar-off discounts we've seen.

Nintendo Switch Lite w/ Animal Crossing: $259 @ Best Buy (opens in new tab)Best Buy also has limited stock of the Nintendo Switch Lite bundled with Animal Crossing. It costs $259, which is exactly what you'd pay if you purchased these items separately. However, it's a hard-to-find bundle that will sell out fast. 041b061a72


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