You can't afford the risk of putting all of your money into only a few things. If you are brand new to investing, get a target index fund. Pick a date that will be around when you expect to retire and start needing that money. The farther away that date is, the more aggressive the investments will be and the greater the risk, but also the greater opportunity for reward. You can afford to take the risk on a Target 2050 or 2060 fund. Someone retiring today may not want to keep it to 2030 or less, because they have less time to make up any losses. And there are ALWAYS down periods in the market.
That's why you need your money spread out over many. many things, which is what target funds do. What happens if Tesla can't meet its delivery promises on these new cars? What happens if some new technology, known right now to the few that are working on it, changes the way people get their movies and stuff and start turning away from Netflix?
What's gonna happen is that you are gonna get creamed.
When you own these broad investments that target funds are, you will own some Tesla dn some Netflix and some Apple and some Amazon, and some of the other media darlings of the moment. But you're also going to own some of the tried and true, really smart companies that have paid dividends for 100 years or more, even during the Great Depression - companies like 3M and Procter & Gamble and others. They don't get the media attention. They're boring. But they make you money. And you may own some gold and silver, oil, wheat...short and long-term bonds. That's what these funds do.
As your money starts to grow, you can take the time to learn about how to invest, and then, maybe you can start thinking about individual stocks, and maybe you'll have the knowledge and life experience to understand stock investing.
Getting into that now, based only on what you think you know (and what that is is media influenced and mostly hype) is a bad idea.