Nestle says no visibility at this stage on future of L'Oreal stake | Business | Reuters
LAUSANNE, Switzerland (Reuters) - Nestle's <NESN.S> outgoing chairman said on Thursday he could not predict what Nestle would do with its 23 percent stake in French cosmetics group L'Oreal <OREP.PA>
Did anyone else see $NSRGY report from http://monstastocks.com/?s=NSRGY ? It had some interesting information. Helga's rule: say no Trading stocks making money.
Monsta Stocks: Trading Stocks and Making Money
Stock alerts from the Monsta Stocks. Stock trading, making money and always looking for the next big money maker.
keep doing what you are. the plan is working.
Oh look... it's the annual dividend runup time of year again. C'mon Mr. new CEO, stick your neck out a little bit you puzzy.
In case you forgot NSRGY management... this is how it's done.
@@@Overall, Lindt organic sales growth was 6 percent, ahead of organic growth of 1.8 percent at Nestle's confectionery division and beating anemic levels across the broader consumer goods industry. Sweet Spot Lindt's decision to invest in premium chocolate is paying off with higher annual sales growth
@@@@In 2012, the companies announced the joint venture would be phased out in the U.S., as Nestlé retained rights to the Nestea brand name and Coca-Cola continued production of the same beverage under the new name Fuze. “The ready-to-drink tea market has evolved, and Nestle believes the time is right to develop Nestea independently," Nestlé said in a statement.
The venture will dissolve as Nestlé says it is 'the right time to develop Nestea independently.'
The CEO wants 3 years to figure out how to return to growth? send him into the corner of the class to serve hie 'timeout'. He certainly doesn't to want to take the NSRGY bull by the horns.
@@@VEVEY, Switzerland--Nestlé SA Chief Executive Ulf Mark Schneider said Thursday that the consumer-products giant needs a "time out" from a longstanding growth target that it has failed to achieve in recent years, reflecting global economic headwinds and changes in the consumer-goods industry.
Nestle Needs Three-Year 'Time Out' From Organic Growth Target -- CEO | 4-Traders
By Brian Blackstone VEVEY, Switzerland--Nestlé SA Chief Executive Ulf Mark Schneider said Thursday that the consumer-products giant needs a time out from a longstanding growth target that it... | février 16, 2017
At least L'Oreal is still growing. I wonder if the new NSRGY CEO will sell off its stake in the company to boost its own growth initiatives. Still not a peep from them on this. It's time the lackluster growth at NSRGY was brought to the forefront at the next annual shareholder meeting.
@@@L'Oreal reported that 2016 sales had risen 2.3 percent from a year ago to 25.84 billion euros ($27.55 billion), slightly ahead of the mean average forecast for sales of 25.75 billion euros according to a Reuters consensus conducted with Inquiry Financial. Earnings per share for 2016 also rose 4.6 percent.
L'Oreal eyes Body Shop sale as revenues, profits rise
L'Oreal raised onThursday the possibility of selling iconic British beautyproducts company The Body Shop, as the French cosmetics groupposted higher sales and profits.
All eyes are on the new CEO. Will he move quickly and decisively to re-orient NSRGY towards growth? Or will he move slowly and cautiously and accept mediocrity and stagnation. 2017 will be a crucial year for the company.to prove they deserve the fat premium PE that investors have historically assigned to the firm.
Pure genius. The potential revenues of licensing the technology to the food and drink industry are enormous.
Nestlé Creates Sweeter-Tasting Sugar, So It Can Use Less By STEPHANIE STROMNOV. 30, 2016 Nestlé, the international food behemoth, announced on Wednesday that it had developed a type of sugar with markedly more sweetness, allowing the company to reduce the amount of sugar in its candy products. “It is sugar, but it is assembled differently so it can disassemble easily in your mouth with less going into your gastrointestinal tract,” said Dr. Stefan Catsicas, the company’s chief technology officer. Nestlé declined to fully explain the process, because the company is pursuing patents for it. But Dr. Catsicas compared a normal crystal of sugar to a shoe box, where the box is made of sugar and everything inside it is also made of sugar. The new sugar, he said, will be processed to have the same sugar exterior — though it may be a globe instead of a box — to dissolve in the mouth. Because less sugar is inside, less goes to the stomach. Nestlé said the new sugar would be introduced in products starting in 2018, and that more details about it would be released next year. If the new sugar lives up to its billing, it would represent a milestone in the food business’s never-ending quest for more healthful ways to sweeten products. Nestlé will initially use the product to reduce sugar in its confectionery lines by as much as 40 percent, Dr. Catsicas said. “Reducing sugar is the Holy Grail of food companies these days — but does it work?” said Marion Nestle, a professor in the department of nutrition, food studies and public health at New York University.