AAL - American Airlines Group Inc.

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
29.21
-0.29 (-0.98%)
As of 2:04PM EDT. Market open.
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Previous Close29.50
Open29.69
Bid29.32 x 4000
Ask29.33 x 2200
Day's Range28.98 - 29.94
52 Week Range28.81 - 45.82
Volume3,493,106
Avg. Volume6,570,825
Market Cap12.994B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.81
PE Ratio (TTM)9.37
EPS (TTM)3.12
Earnings DateJul 24, 2019 - Jul 29, 2019
Forward Dividend & Yield0.40 (1.26%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-05-07
1y Target Est42.22
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Boeing at two-week high as approval for 737 MAX to fly seen by late June
    Reuters1 hour ago

    Boeing at two-week high as approval for 737 MAX to fly seen by late June

    Shares of the world's biggest planemaker have fallen nearly 15% since the fatal crash of an Ethiopian Airlines 737 MAX jet in March, erasing about $40 billion (£31.5 billion) in market value. The benchmark index is up about 3% during the same period, while the Dow has risen by a marginal 0.2%. If the aircraft is cleared to fly by June, its operators, including Southwest Airlines Co, American Airlines Group Inc and United Continental Holdings Inc, would likely not have to extend costly cancellations that they have already put in place for the peak summer flying season.

  • Boeing 737 Max Could Get FAA Clearance To Fly Again As Early As June
    Investor's Business Daily5 hours ago

    Boeing 737 Max Could Get FAA Clearance To Fly Again As Early As June

    The FAA could recertify the Boeing 737 Max as soon as late June, if the company submits a software fix in the coming days.

  • U.S. regulator sees approval of Boeing 737 MAX to fly as soon as late June: sources
    Reuters10 hours ago

    U.S. regulator sees approval of Boeing 737 MAX to fly as soon as late June: sources

    MONTREAL/FORT WORTH, Texas (Reuters) - The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) expects to approve Boeing Co's 737 MAX jet to return to service as soon as late June, representatives of the U.S. air regulator informed members of the United Nations' aviation agency in a private briefing on Thursday, sources told Reuters. The target, if achieved, means U.S. airlines would likely not have to greatly extend costly cancellations of 737 MAX jets they have already put in place for the peak summer flying season, but the FAA representatives warned that there was no firm timetable to get the planes back in the air. American Airlines Group Inc, Southwest Airlines Co and United Airlines suspended 737 MAX flights into July and August after the FAA grounded Boeing's best-selling jet in March following two crashes in the space of five months that together killed 346 people.

  • Reuters19 hours ago

    Chile high court rejects LATAM route deal with American, BA and Iberia

    Chile's Supreme Court on Thursday struck down a proposed deal on routes between carriers LATAM Airlines, American Airlines, British Airways and Iberia, upending an agreement meant to reshape international air travel in Latin America. The decision comes more than two years after the carriers announced their plans, termed a joint business agreement.

  • Benzinga22 hours ago

    Report: Boeing 737 MAX Jets Need 100-150 Hours Prep Before Flight

    Once regulators approve Boeing Co (NYSE: BA )'s grounded 737 MAX jets for flight, each aircraft will require between 100 and 150 hours of preparation before flying, officials from the three U.S. airlines ...

  • Reuters23 hours ago

    Chile Supreme Court rejects LATAM tie-up with American, British Airways and Iberia

    Chile's Supreme Court on Thursday struck down a joint business agreement between LATAM Airlines, the region's largest carrier, and American Airlines, British Airways and Iberia Airlines, upending an earlier ...

  • Exclusive: U.S. airlines expect Boeing 737 MAX jets need up to 150 hours of work before flying again
    Reutersyesterday

    Exclusive: U.S. airlines expect Boeing 737 MAX jets need up to 150 hours of work before flying again

    Once regulators approve Boeing Co's grounded 737 MAX jets for flight, each aircraft will likely require between 100 and 150 hours of preparation before flying, officials from the three U.S. airlines that operate the MAX told Reuters. The estimate, provided to Reuters by American Airlines Group Inc, United Airlines and Southwest Airlines Co officials, is the first indication of the time needed to bring the jets out of storage following a worldwide grounding in March spurred by deadly crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia. The preparations were discussed at a meeting between Boeing and MAX customers in Miami earlier this week, and include a list of items ranging from fluid changes and engine checks to uploading new 737 MAX software.

  • Airline Stock Roundup: LTM's Lackluster Q1, LUV's Dividend Hike & More
    Zacksyesterday

    Airline Stock Roundup: LTM's Lackluster Q1, LUV's Dividend Hike & More

    Capacity overexpansion at the likes of LATAM Airlines (LTM) does not bode well for the airline space.

  • The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, United Continental, Southwest Airlines, American Airlines and Alaska Air
    Zacksyesterday

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, United Continental, Southwest Airlines, American Airlines and Alaska Air

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, United Continental, Southwest Airlines, American Airlines and Alaska Air

  • Southwest Ends Mechanics Row, Ratifies Contract With AMFA
    Zacksyesterday

    Southwest Ends Mechanics Row, Ratifies Contract With AMFA

    Southwest's (LUV) labor deal with the mechanics is valid for a period of five years and includes a pay hike of 20% as well as bonuses worth $160 million.

  • Financial Timesyesterday

    FAA raises possibility of long delay to 737 Max approval

    The head of the US Federal Aviation Administration raised the possibility that it could take months longer to certify the grounded Boeing 737 Max as safe to fly, as fractious global regulators gathered ...

  • FAA chief has no timetable for Boeing 737 MAX approval
    Reuters2 days ago

    FAA chief has no timetable for Boeing 737 MAX approval

    FORT WORTH, Texas/MONTREAL (Reuters) - The acting head of the Federal Aviation Administration said on Wednesday he does not have a specific timetable to approve Boeing Co's 737 MAX for flight after two fatal crashes since October prompted the plane to be grounded worldwide. The FAA is meeting with more than 30 international air regulators including China, the European Union, Brazil and Canada on Thursday to discuss a software fix and new pilot training that Boeing has been developing to ensure the jets are safe to fly. "It's a constant give and take until it is exactly right," Deputy FAA Administrator Dan Elwell told reporters of the discussions with Boeing.

  • Reuters2 days ago

    United CEO promises to rebook passengers concerned about 737 MAX

    United Airlines Chief Executive Oscar Munoz promised on Wednesday to accommodate any passengers concerned about flying Boeing Co's 737 MAX jets once regulators deem the aircraft safe to fly again. United is the only one of the three U.S. MAX operators to make such an announcement so far. Southwest Airlines Co, the world's largest MAX operator, said on Wednesday discussions were still ongoing.

  • CNBC2 days ago

    American Airlines CEO says there's an 'absolute fix' for Boeing's 737 Max

    American Airlines CEO Doug Parker said the company is committed to Boeing's 737 Max jet once it's recertified by the FAA. If the carrier's pilots don't agree with the fix, "the aircraft won't fly," Parker says in an interview Wednesday with "NBC Nightly News" anchor Lester Holt. American Airlines AAL CEO Doug Parker says he is fully committed to Boeing's BA 737 Max jet once it's recertified by the Federal Aviation Administration  and that an "absolute fix" does exist for the jet's anti-stall system, implicated in two deadly crashes.

  • Asiana Airlines set to exit Chicago market
    American City Business Journals2 days ago

    Asiana Airlines set to exit Chicago market

    The Korea-based carrier could not make the Chicago-Seoul route work financially, so it is being discontinued.

  • 4 Airline Stocks Crashing Back to Earth
    InvestorPlace2 days ago

    4 Airline Stocks Crashing Back to Earth

    U.S. equities are on the slide again on Wednesday as the U.S.-China trade standoff continues to devolve into an outright trade war. President Trump is looking at expanding the number of Chinese firms that will lose access to American technology -- widening the crackdown on Huawei.China, in response, has begun to call for a boycott of American products and services, including Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) iPhones. The fear now is that the tit for tat will increasingly threaten global supply chains and undermine efforts, on the part of Apple and other American companies, to focus on Chinese consumers as a growth market. * 10 Names That Are Screaming Stocks to Buy Outside of big tech stocks directly impacted by this, airline stocks are an industry group feeling the pressure on worries over a drag on both business and leisure travel as pan-Pacific relations worsen. Here are four airline stocks to sell.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips Alaska Air Group (ALK) Click to EnlargeShares of Alaska Air Group (NYSE:ALK) have been turned away from double-top resistance at its 200-day moving average, setting up a test of its 50-day average and a likely return to the March lows. Such a move would be worth a loss of 10% from here. Despite the acquisition of Virgin America's assets, the stock has been stuck in the same trading range that it first reached back in 2015.The company will next report results on July 25 after the close. Analysts are looking for earnings of $1.84 per share on revenues of $2.2 billion. When the company last reported on April 25, earnings of 17 cents per share beat estimates by 2 cents on a 2.4% rise in revenues. Delta Airlines (DAL) Click to EnlargeDelta Airlines (NYSE:DAL) shares are cutting back below their 50-day moving average, turning away from prior highs near the $60-a-share level, setting up a likely violation of its 200-day moving average and a return to prior lows set back in January. Shares were recently downgraded by analysts at Morgan Stanley. * 10 Small-Cap Stocks That Look Like Bargains The company will next report results on July 10 before the bell. Analysts are looking for earnings of $2.16 per share on revenues of $12.2 billion. When the company last reported on April 10, earnings of 96 cents per share beat estimates by 5 cents on a 5.1% rise in revenues. American Airlines (AAL) Click to EnlargeAmerican Airlines (NASDAQ:AAL) is among the weakest names on this list, threatening to break down out of an eight-month pennant formation that's formed after multiple unsuccessful attempts to push above the 200-day moving average. The stock is already down some 50% from the highs set in early 2018 and looks ready to fall back to the lows set in the summer of 2016 near $24, which would be worth a loss of roughly 20% from here.The company will next report results on July 26 before the bell. Analysts are looking for earnings of $1.72 per share on revenues of $12 billion. When the company last reported on April 26, earnings of 52 cents per share beat estimates by 2 cents on a 1.8% rise in revenues. United Continental (UAL) Click to EnlargeShares of United Continental (NASDAQ:UAL) have fallen back below their 200-day moving average, testing a critical support line that can be traced back to the lows set in the summer of 2016. A breakdown would likely put the $60-a-share level in play, which would be worth a loss of nearly 30% from here. * The 7 Best Stocks to Buy From the IPO ETF The company will next report results on July 16 after the close. Analysts are looking for earnings of $4.09 per share on revenues of $11.4 billion. When the company last reported on April 16, earnings of $1.15 beat estimates by 19 cents on a 6.2% rise in revenues.As of this writing, William Roth did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Safe Stocks to Buy for Anxious Investors * 4 Tech Stocks Looking Vulnerable * Should You Buy, Sell, Or Hold These 7 Hot IPO Stocks? Compare Brokers The post 4 Airline Stocks Crashing Back to Earth appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • The best and worst times to travel this Memorial Day weekend
    Yahoo Finance2 days ago

    The best and worst times to travel this Memorial Day weekend

    What drivers and fliers can expect as they head out for Memorial Day weekend.

  • 5 Airline Stocks to Gain on Record High Summer Travel
    Zacks2 days ago

    5 Airline Stocks to Gain on Record High Summer Travel

    The airline industry is gearing up for record high number of passengers this summer, driven by low airfare, decent job addition, uptick in household net worth and a robust U.S. economy.

  • Southwest Airlines mechanics dispute ends just as American's heats up
    Reuters3 days ago

    Southwest Airlines mechanics dispute ends just as American's heats up

    Southwest Airlines Co's mechanics union said on Tuesday its members had overwhelmingly voted to ratify a tentative contract agreement with the airline, ending seven years of labor negotiations fraught with legal disputes and flight disruptions. The agreement, which brought to a close one of the most disruptive labor disputes to hit a top-four U.S. airline in more than a decade, came a day after rival U.S. carrier American Airlines Group Inc said it was filing a labor-related lawsuit against its mechanics. Mechanics at both American and Southwest have complained that the airlines are moving to outsource maintenance work that has traditionally been done in-house.

  • Southwest mechanics approve contract, ending years-long ordeal
    American City Business Journals3 days ago

    Southwest mechanics approve contract, ending years-long ordeal

    After six years of bargaining that included 3:00 a.m. negotiating sessions, lawsuits, countersuits and intervention from the Federal Aviation Administration, Southwest mechanics finally have a new contract. The Aircraft Mechanics Fraternal Association posted results that showed an agreement with Southwest Airlines Co. (NYSE: LUV) was approved with 94.6 percent of mechanics voting to ratify the deal. Over 93.6 percent of the company's aircraft maintenance technicians voted, the AMFA said.

  • American sues mechanic unions as out-of-service aircraft spike
    American City Business Journals3 days ago

    American sues mechanic unions as out-of-service aircraft spike

    American Airlines accused the unions that represent its mechanics of deliberately affecting operations as contract negotiations between the two sides drag on.

  • American Airlines slashes extra fees for bicycles & surfboards
    Yahoo Finance Video3 days ago

    American Airlines slashes extra fees for bicycles & surfboards

    American Airlines is slashing fees on big sports equipment like surfboards -- to its "regular checked bag fee" of $30. Yahoo Finance's Dan Roberts, Ines Ferre & Akiko Fujita discuss with Seana Smith on "The Ticker."