You really have a sharp wit (eye roll), unfortunately, you seem to have a focus issue.
First, you said short term debt when you meant current liabilities.
Then you said current liabilities aren't much more than the current liabilities. Actually, I would say they're exactly the same.
Then you implied that $13 billion wasn't much money when you really meant to talk about current ratio.
Then, just when you least expect it, you come up with a real zinger:
""Go plop your head where it belongs...in the toilet."
Pretty darn impressive. I think you should go play with your little friends at the Silver Wheaton board. They don't seem to get you as frustrated with the language.
First of all, it was supposed to say current ASSETS aren't much more.....
Second of all, if you think a current ratio of barely over one is impressive, then you're pretty clueless.
Go plop your head where it belongs...in the toilet.
Not to mention their short term debt which is even MORE than $20 per share......oh wait, you always forget to mention that.
I will never cease to be amazed at how insanely stupid your questions are.
Try posting a link to back up you statement.
Here, we are going to focus on how it's going to affect the General Motors in the future. GM's net income margin of 4.67% is better than Toyota's 1.4% or Nissan's 4.64%, and is more or less in par with Ford's 5%. There is something interesting to note here. Ford, one of the most competitive rivals of General Motors, has been inclined more towards full-size pickup trucks, rather than mid-size pickup trucks. And keeping in mind the rising gasoline costs and maintenance charges, it might be a wise move on the part of Ford.
Before we comment further, let's take a look at GM's third quarter report. Dan Akerson, chairman and CEO, said:
GM delivered a solid quarter thanks to our leadership positions in North America and China, where we have grown both sales and market share this year. But solid isn’t good enough, even in a tough global economy. Our overall results underscore the work we have to do to leverage our scale and further improve our margins everywhere we do business.
Really...according to their SEC 10Q for 9/30/11, the short term debt is shown as $1.5B or about $1 per share.
Bet you feel dumb now, eh?
Will you at some point realize the frivolous nature of that question?
Didn't it nice drop to $19.xx when you and others like you were asking the same question, and the cash value was to have been $26.xx at the time?
There are two ways to find out.
BUY MORE, wait and see just how LOW it can go?
Begin asking the question why don't the professionals, institutional investors, insiders don't see what YOU see.