Joseph Bonner

Senior Analyst: Communications & Technology,

Argus Research Corporation

  • Named #1 Stock Picker US Media by the Financial Times 2008
  • Named #5 Stock Picker for Telecom Services in WSJ's Best on the Street Analyst of 2010
  • Educated at Fordham University and George Washington University

About Joseph

Joseph Bonner covers the media and telecommunications groups for Argus. In 2010, he was named #5 Stock Picker for Telecom Services in The Wall Street Journal's Best on the Street Analyst Survey. In 2008, Mr. Bonner was named #1 Stock Picker for Media: US by the Financial Times and was second in The Wall Street Journal's Best on the Street Analyst Survey for Telecommunications: Fixed Line. For more than a decade, he worked with Technicolor Inc., where he focused on financial and legal issues. Mr. Bonner received an MBA from Fordham University in New York, where he concentrated in finance. He earned a BA in international affairs from the George Washington University and spent three years with the Peace Corps in Talgar, Kazakhstan, developing an English Language resource center and teaching students. Mr. Bonner is a CFA charterholder.

Joseph's Articles

Alphabet (GOOGL), formerly called Google, maintains the largest online index of websites accessible through automated search technology, notes Joseph Bonner, an analyst with Argus Research — a leading independent Wall Street research firm.
Splunk (SPLK) is a growing data analytics software company that is working to sign new enterprise customers while also expanding wallet share through product extensions, explains Joseph Bonner, an analyst with Argus Research — a leading independent Wall Street research firm.
Last year, analyst Joseph Bonner — an analyst with Argus Research — chose Alphabet (GOOGL) as his top idea for the year; the shares rose 70 last year; Argus Research analyst again selects the stock as his 2022 Top Pick.
Multiple recent cybersecurity hacks have again demonstrated the importance of strong cybersecurity for both the private sector and all levels of government, even generating a presidential executive order, observes Joseph Bonner, an analyst with Argus Research.