|Bid||43.50 x 2900|
|Ask||53.25 x 800|
|Day's Range||46.58 - 48.70|
|52 Week Range||35.59 - 75.29|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.71|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||8.96|
|Earnings Date||May 1, 2019 - May 6, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||72.64|
The jet is expected to fly in the U.S., joining Amazon's fleet of 40 other leased Boeing 767s operating across North America.
FedEx's (FDX) Q3 results are hurt by a disappointing performance of its Express segment. Additionally, the company lowers its fiscal 2019 earnings view for the second time.
Federal air-crash investigators suspect that pilot errors, rather than aircraft malfunctions, led to an Atlas Air cargo plane’s nosedive near Houston in February that killed all three people on board, according to people familiar with the details. National Transportation Safety Board experts, these people said, are focusing on a likely sequence of events that started with the crew of the Boeing Co. 767 approaching Houston’s George Bush Intercontinental Airport on Feb. 23 inadvertently commanding dramatically increased engine thrust. The sudden surge in thrust, which the safety board disclosed in an earlier factual update, forced the nose of the plane to pitch upward and startled the cockpit crew, according to these people.
Upbeat freight revenues, which account for bulk of Canadian Pacific's (CP) top line, are supporting the company's growth. Its efforts to reward shareholders are impressive as well.
Here at Zacks, our focus is on the proven Zacks Rank system, which emphasizes earnings estimates and estimate revisions to find great stocks. Nevertheless, we are always paying attention to the latest value, growth, and momentum trends to underscore strong picks.
This article is written for those who want to get better at using price to earnings ratios (P/E ratios). We'll look at Atlas Air Worldwide Holdings, Inc.'s (NASDAQ:AAWW) P/E ratioRead More...
Initial answers to the question of why a cargo jet abruptly plummeted into shallow water off the Texas coast last week could be days away, FreightWaves has learned. Atlas Air Worldwide Holdings' (NASDAQ: AAWW) flight 3591 was en route to Houston from Miami on February 23 when it crashed into Trinity Bay in Anahuac, Texas. Over the past weekend, investigators with the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) recovered the flight data recorder and the cockpit voice recorder from the wreckage.
Investigators have recovered the flight data recorder from a cargo plane that crashed on Feb. 23 in Texas, killing all three people on board, the U.S. National Transportation Safety Board said on Sunday. The NTSB also posted two photos on Twitter showing the battered bright orange recorder found in the murky waters of Trinity Bay, near the small city of Anahuac. The Amazon Prime Air cargo plane operated by Atlas Air Worldwide Holdings was flying to Houston from Miami when it nosedived into the bay, about 20 miles (32 km) southeast of Houston's George Bush Intercontinental Airport.
The U.S. National Transportation Safety Board said on Friday that investigators have recovered the cockpit voice recorder from a cargo plane that crashed on Feb. 23 in Texas, killing three. An Amazon Prime ...
NEW YORK, Feb. 28, 2019 -- In new independent research reports released early this morning, Capital Review released its latest key findings for all current investors, traders,.
While no cause has been identified for that crash, which killed all three people aboard, it has revived concerns that safety standards for such things as mandatory sleep breaks for pilots or fire safety regulations are more lax on the cargo airlines than their passenger counterparts. The Federal Aviation Administration, as part of its ongoing efforts to monitor safety issues, had been “taking a focused look at cargo operations” before the accident, the agency said in a statement on Monday night. There’s been just a single death on U.S.-registered passenger airlines since Feb. 12, 2009.
Co. 767 crashed into Trinity Bay near Houston around 12:45 p.m. Central time Saturday, according to the Federal Aviation Administration. Inc., was en route from Miami to Houston. The plane’s recorders may offer key insights into the flight’s final moments, as investigators try to determine why a seemingly normal approach for landing accompanied by routine radio transmissions between the pilots and air-traffic controllers suddenly turned into a swift and deadly descent without any emergency transmissions from the cockpit.
Shares of Atlas Air fall Monday after an Atlas Air plane carrying packages for Amazon crashed Saturday into Texas Bay, killing all three people on board.
Flight 3591 was en route to Houston from Miami when it crashed about 35 miles outside of George Bush Intercontinental Airport, its final destination. The plane was a twin-engine Boeing 767. According to Flightradar24, this particular plane first entered Atlas Air's fleet in April 2017.