ICE : Summary for Intercontinental Exchange Inc. - Yahoo Finance

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Intercontinental Exchange, Inc. (ICE)


NYSE - NYSE Real Time Price. Currency in USD
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57.24-1.06 (-1.82%)
As of 11:10AM EST. Market open.
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1d
Previous Close58.30
Open58.25
Bid0.00 x
Ask0.00 x
Day's Range57.24 - 58.40
52 Week Range45.44 - 60.54
Volume849,035
Avg. Volume2,778,918
Market Cap34.08B
Beta0.56
PE Ratio (TTM)24.15
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Dividend & Yield0.80 (1.37%)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target EstN/A
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • The Wall Street Journal9 hours ago

    [$$] Oil Prices Ease as U.S. Crude Stocks Rise Again

    Oil prices eased as still bloated U.S. supplies continued to weigh on prices.

  • Reuters5 days ago

    BoE's Cunliffe says euro-denominated clearing should not be forced into euro zone

    Bank of England Deputy Governor Jon Cunliffe warned on Wednesday that requiring financial instruments to be cleared in a country that uses the currency in which they are denominated would bump up costs and splinter markets. Cunliffe said the clearing of a single pool of multi-currency instruments, as done by LCH clearing house in London, allowed the offsetting of positions to boost efficiency which "currency nationalism" would undermine. "This reduces the costs of central clearing - costs that are ultimately borne by the real economy - as well as allowing a more efficient and effective management of the risks that brings significant global financial stability benefits," Cunliffe said in a speech in London.

  • Reuters6 days ago

    Stock market data pioneer George "Mr. Quotron" Levine dies at 88

    George Levine, a pioneer in the electrification of the financial markets who helped bring real-time market data to Wall Street early in his 50-year career, died on Feb. 13 of natural causes at the age of 88, a family friend confirmed on Tuesday. Levine joined Scantlin Electronics, which electronically stored and retrieved stock market information, in 1963, a time when most people had to rely on newspapers to check stock prices on the New York Stock Exchange. The company changed its name in the 1970s to Quotron, the name of a workplace terminal that displayed stock bids, offers and last sale prices on electronic screens instead of ticker tape.