I am like everybody down significantly from the top but still in the black overall. I just watch these wild swings. I have stopped trying to guess what will happen next. I probably believe that we will only go up from here but we still have to assimilate the billion dollars borrowed and the fact PCs are starting to decline significantly. MU has to be flexible and change its product line to take advantage of change. I think the biggest problem is MU management failed to recognize the real competition of a changing product line for consumers.
management doesn't seem to be able to recover from their borrowing spree. a few of the decision makers should be fired to send a message to the rest of the theives
MU is testing the resolve of all of the stock holders. some thing is going on like the price driven down just before a take over bid. been there a couple of times. very frustrating to say the least and if it happens we still won't make any money
Mu is getting ripe or a takeover. Maybe new management is what we need. at least over the last couple days MU hasn't borrowed more billions to cover bad management decisions.
articles like the above title is really DD propaganda. what is long term except a series of short term. For me I rather make money in the short term and then make new decisions for another short term stint. making money is the objective.
Deutsche Bank reiterating a buy rating and $83 price target. It seems that there is a round of selling this morning after recouping a few dollars. maybe it will pass and not panic stock holders
Bank of America/Merrill Lynch upgraded shares of the chemical conglomerate to "neutral" from "underperform" this morning.
Analysts at the firm cited valuation based on a $76 price target.
Peltz pledges long-term commitment to DuPont, short-term investors voted with their feet, fleeing the stock for fear that nothing now will change at the company and that Peltz might dump his stock.
at least killer Kulman won't have to use her $50 million retirement package just yet. of course that is the #$%$ that was voted for. same ol same ol I don't see any good from the "win"
If Peltz and followers divest of DD now we will see 60. for everybody who is saying it was good thing peltz lost haven't looked at their investment value since the vote. It seems that stockholders are selling not buying thus the 6% decline. I admit I made a bug bet and lost to the pigs running DD. now we will see if all of their #$%$ they spewed will reflect growth in the company. I fear not. Management works for individual wealth and golden parachutes for retirement. Stockholders and employees be dammed.
As previously announced, NiSource and CPG intend to separate into two independent companies effective July 1, 2015. CPG is expected to begin trading on its own on July 2, 2014, and listed on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol "CPGX." NiSource shareholders will retain their current shares of NiSource stock and will receive a pro-rata dividend of shares of CPG stock at a 1-to-1 ratio. The transaction is expected to be tax-free to NiSource and its shareholders. The actual number of CPG shares to be distributed to NiSource shareholders will be determined prior to closing.
Sources close to the company say the vote is close. It’s essentially down to four major shareholders—large mutual fund and asset management companies. In case one of those flip, sources close to DuPont say the board has been contemplating a settlement offer with Trian that might include putting Peltz or another principal of the hedge fund on the company’s board, something Kullman has fought to avoid for nearly two years. As of Monday morning, there was no sign of a settlement.
Dividend Last $0.40
Dividend IAD $1.60
Dividend Yield IAD 2.73%
Dividend Ex-Date 5/11/2015
Dividend Pay Date 6/10/2015
Dividend Last $0.15
Dividend IAD $0.60
Dividend Yield IAD 3.77%
Dividend Ex-Date 4/29/2015
Dividend Pay Date 6/1/2015
April 30 (Reuters) - DuPont said Glass Lewis had reached the "wrong conclusion in failing to recommend a vote" for all 12 of its directors, a day after the proxy advisory firm backed activist investor Nelson Peltz's demand for a board seat.