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ContextLogic Stock has already imposed the pain that hurts

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It’s starting to feel like “WISH Week” as I find myself once again faced with the unenviable task of writing about ContextLogic (NASDAQ:TO WISH) Inventory. I hope you believe me that I’d rather not. However, analytics show intense interest in this deeply beleaguered e-commerce company. So here I am.

Source: sdx15 / Shutterstock.com

Still, I’m not completely aware to the point where I don’t realize the frustration you might have about another story warning you about ContextLogic. It reminds me of some controversial statements that ESPN sports analyst Stephen A. Smith realized during last year’s baseball season. Personally, I think the controversy was born How? ‘Or’ What he said what he said, not the substance.

Nevertheless, we are in the age of the Internet. The internet got angry and Smith apologized for his “wrong” opinion. This should be a done deal. But again, some sports columnists months later criticized Smith for the same misguided view. It’s finish. Let’s stop drinking that beer and move on. So, I understand your frustration with WISH stock coverage.

But the difference between Stephen A. Smith and ContextLogic is that people still want to read opinions on the latter, even though those opinions are almost sure to incite the ire of those hoping for a recovery in WISH stock.

I’m caught between a rock and a hard place.

It’s not that I don’t like WISH stocks and don’t have a job in security. On the contrary, I find it hard to understand how an e-commerce platform specializing in low-cost products (mostly from China) can lose 40% of its monthly active user (MAU) base at 60 million while justifying a bullish outlook.

When you are a high volume business and you are losing volume, this would normally be a cause for concern.

Ardent Fanbase Powers WISH Stock

As we’ve seen throughout the new normal, fundamentals don’t necessarily have to make sense for their associated headlines to soar. For example, from this moment on, the data of CoinMarketCap shows that there are over 17,000 cryptocurrencies available for trading.

Will all of these cryptos succeed? Never say never, but I think we can say never in this case – it’s mathematically impossible. But that hasn’t stopped people from speculating on certain coins and tokens and that speculation alone has generated incredible profitability for a lucky few.

Last example: I’m sure you’ve all heard of the girl selling her shows so to speak and apparently turning them into non-fungible tokens. If you can sell that, my friends, WISH’s stock can come out of the mud.

However, the probability is low in my opinion. Regarding the history of emissions, the request is not necessarily for flatulence but for women. She sells a piece of herself (literally) to satisfy strange and possibly deranged desires. If I was law enforcement, I’d probably want an audit of who’s buying this stuff.

But the point is, smelly pots are a game of erotica – a very powerful emotional and business catalyst. On the other hand, what is the catalyst for WISH stock? Mainly (again, in my opinion) speculation that other people will speculate on this.

I’m not necessarily going to criticize this tactic, because that’s how you can make money from unwanted cryptos like dog-themed meme coins. But when the feeling finally fades, it might be an ugly thing indeed. In all honesty, however, I would have thought that a 90% loss over a year would lead to sobriety.

Judging by the social media posts, there are apparently quite a few believers trying to pump WISH’s stock, so the drama isn’t over yet.

Learn the lesson and run

In the beautiful movie Equalizer 2, Denzel Washington, playing a gentleman named Robert McCall, coincidentally said some appropriate words for WISH actions. “There are two kinds of pain in this world. The pain that hurts, the pain that alters.

It is obvious that the WISH stock imposed the pain that hurts. But it’s not entirely clear whether ContextLogic administered the pain-changing.

Psychologically, the problem is this – we’re already immersed in the smelly stuff. So how much pain will lead to the impairment McCall predicts? A loss of 95%? Or 99%? Or so asymptotically close to 100% that it might as well be that?

The thing is, I don’t think you should be stretched to the point of finding out the hard way. Therefore, if you find opportunities to reduce losses to more acceptable rates, I would seriously consider accepting the deal.

As of the date of publication, Josh Enomoto had no position (directly or indirectly) in the securities mentioned in this article. The opinions expressed in this article are those of the author, subject to InvestorPlace.com Publication guidelines.

A former senior business analyst for Sony Electronics, Josh Enomoto helped negotiate major contracts with Fortune Global 500 companies. Over the past several years, he has provided critical and unique insights to investment markets, as well as various other industries including law, construction management and healthcare.

ContextLogic Stock has already imposed the pain that hurts

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