|Bid||194.25 x 800|
|Ask||194.25 x 800|
|Day's Range||193.19 - 194.45|
|52 Week Range||132.63 - 196.36|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.00|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||27.01|
|Earnings Date||Sep 25, 2019 - Sep 30, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.92 (1.51%)|
|1y Target Est||192.57|
Acquisitions have been acting as a key growth catalyst for Clean Harbors (CLH). It looks strong on the back of expansive infrastructure, specialized equipment, capital base and customer relationships.
COO of Accenture Plc (30-Year Financial, Insider Trades) Johan Deblaere (insider trades) sold 3,000 shares of ACN on 07/16/2019 at an average price of $194.02 a share. Continue reading...
More companies appear to be aiming lobbyists at the North Carolina General Assembly in 2019. The latest figures out of the North Carolina Secretary of State’s office show 1,062 entities - from companies to municipalities - have registered lobbyists working on behalf of their agendas on Jones Street. None of those companies registered lobbyists in the state a year ago, yet, in the latest report, Bird, Lime, Lyft and Airbnb all have representation in the registry.
Considering the growing need for cloud-based applications and software, Accenture's (ACN) investment in this space should propel long-term growth.
Accenture Interactive’s #DigitalDoggyBag is now available to non-delegates and provides innovative and immersive recap of the top Cannes Lions talks, trend takeaways and winner ins
Accenture (ACN) has been positioned as a leader in the new IDC MarketScape: EMEA Service Providers for Digital Grid Enablement 2019 Vendor Assessment1. Accenture was recognized for key strengths, including its ability to successfully envision and execute strategic projects and real transformational initiatives, and its numerous successful projects across all the core systems grid operators are using. Additionally its deep industry knowledge was cited, as well as quality of service delivery and its technical capabilities, strengthened and accelerated by the acquisition of companies specializing in operational technology services.
The Louvre, which hosts more than 10 million visitors annually, is revamping its digital strategy with the help of Accenture (ACN). The initiative demonstrates the Louvre’s ongoing commitment to enhance the way it welcomes visitors and promotes its collections through a complete review of the museum experience for the general public, academics, scientists, researchers and employees of the museum. Accenture Interactive, the Experience Agency, is helping the Louvre define its strategic plan as part of a pro-bono corporate citizenship initiative that began more than 15 years ago.
If you want to know who really controls Accenture plc (NYSE:ACN), then you'll have to look at the makeup of its share...
(Bloomberg) -- Amazon’s Prime Day gives shoppers an opportunity to flex their deal-spotting muscles ahead of Black Friday. It also gives package thieves their own chance to warm up.Although the weeks between Thanksgiving and Christmas see far more parcel deliveries—and therefore, more brazen from-the-stoop thefts, Prime Day’s limited 48-hour window creates a concentrated opening for “porch pirates” to make their move, said Brody Buhler, managing director of Accenture’s post and parcel industry group.It’s hard to pin down exactly how many cardboard boxes are pilfered from plain sight around the invented summer buying spree, since customers can report thefts to one of three sources—the local police department, the retailer or the mail carrier—and those reports aren’t tallied centrally. But according to research from video-doorbell company Ring, 19% of U.S. households had a package stolen at some point in 2017 with an average value of $140 per package. Nextdoor, a social-networking app for neighborhoods, says user comments about package theft spiked 85% between July 18 and 20 last year, the main delivery period for Prime Day packages.“Criminals know about Prime Day—everyone has access to the internet these days,” said James Crecco, a police captain in Jersey City, New Jersey.The police department in Jersey City partnered with Amazon in December to run a sting operation and track down package thieves after hearing from a swelling number of victims of porch piracy. Within just seven minutes of placing the first package, officers made an arrest and ultimately caught 23 robbers over an 11-day period. The department has been thinking about implementing a similar plan in the days following Prime Day, though Crecco said it was waiting to see if Amazon would partner again before renewing the program.Of course, on-the-porch delivery isn’t a new phenomenon in the U.S., with Montgomery Ward launching its dry goods mail-order business while Ulysses S. Grant was president and Sears, Roebuck and Co.’s iconic catalog serving as America’s consumer bible for a century. But the proliferation of e-commerce brought delivery of goods—and chances to pilfer them—to a whole new level. E-commerce accounted for more than 10% of all retail and food service sales in the first quarter, up from about 3% in 1999, according to the Commerce Department. Orders come in all year long, especially as grocery delivery expands, but they’re concentrated around big shopping events. During last year’s Prime Day, members bought more than 100 million products. Amazon has expanded this year’s extravaganza to 48 hours from 36 last year, with Coresight Research forecasting Amazon raking in $5.8 billion globally in sales, up from an estimated $3.9 billion in 2018.“Criminals know about Prime Day—everyone has access to the internet these days.”And that’s just the orders placed on Amazon itself. With rivals from Target Corp. to one-time mail-order king Sears itself leaning into the event, logistics providers will be extra busy in the coming days.The growth of porch piracy has led a number of states, including California, South Carolina, Michigan and New Jersey, to propose bills for stricter penalties for package thieves. In Texas, the problem became so prevalent that state representatives formed a mail theft task force in 2017 and have since passed legislation that makes certain degrees of package theft a felony. Related: Amazon Workers Plan Prime Day Strike at Minnesota WarehouseWhen packages do go missing, most major mail carriers agree to be liable for about $100, leaving the retailer to refund the remaining dollar amount or send a new item. Accenture finds that 70% of consumers won’t return to an online store after a bad delivery experience, which has retailers putting more pressure on logistics companies to give customers what they want, including tracking and delivery flexibility to ensure their wares arrive unscathed.When online shopping first became popular, the “focus was on price, then it became on free shipping, then fast shipping and now consumer-controlled shipping that can be altered until 10 minutes before the package arrives,” Accenture’s Buhler said. The demand for control over delivery comes from concerns about theft combined with increased demand for convenience, he said.Theft's a pervasive problem, and retailers have tried a variety of deterrents but are still looking for the perfect solution. For instance, to attract grocery customers, Walmart Inc. is experimenting with staffers, sporting wearable cameras, arriving in company-owned cars to unpack food in customers’ kitchens. Others are trying to leave deliveries in shoppers’ garages or the trunks of their cars. But with each new test, questions linger about privacy and efficiency, plus one-off issues like escaping pets or malfunctioning apps that deny the employee entry.Amazon itself offers Amazon Lockers, keyless entry and click-and-collect “counters” to give buyers more ways to control how they receive their orders. Amazon Logistics also gives Prime members the opportunity to track the arrival of their packages in real time and to receive a photo of where the box was dropped, the company said. A spokeswoman declined to comment further or share company data on thefts. Rising fear about package theft has helped usher in a new industry altogether: porch security. Brad Ruffkess, a former Coca-Cola Co. employee, installed security cameras at his Atlanta home and watched two boxes get stolen off of his doorstep within weeks of each other in 2017. Frustrated by the limited protection options available, Ruffkess founded BoxLock Inc., a WiFi-connected lock that lets delivery drivers place packages in secure parcel boxes outside users’ homes.BoxLock launched on Prime Day last year and sold out within hours of being posted to the Amazon website, he said. Other innovations that seek to keep porch pirates from their loot include secure parcel mailboxes, in-home package drops, Nest and Ring cameras, and alternative delivery locations through programs like UPS My Choice.“There’s still a lot more innovation to come in package security as e-commerce continues to grow,” Buhler said. “When it gets up to 20% of total shopping and there are so many more packages on people’s doorsteps, we’ll see even more innovation in protecting deliveries.”Back in Jersey City, a booming waterfront metropolis just over the Hudson River from Manhattan, package theft is evenly distributed among high and lower-income neighborhoods, Captain Crecco said, calling it one of the “rare crimes that crosses every economic demographic.” The trick to stopping it is making sure it’s not so simple to pull off for minor criminals looking for a low-effort pull. “It’s easy and criminals aren’t looking for a lot of work,” he said.To contact the author of this story: Olivia Rockeman in New York at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Anne Riley Moffat at email@example.com, Lisa WolfsonFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Martin Marietta Materials, Inc. (MLM) today announced the appointment of Thomas (Tom) H. Pike as an independent member to its Board of Directors, effective July 15, 2019. With Mr. Pike’s appointment, the Martin Marietta Board is comprised of 10 directors, five of whom have joined since 2016. Mr. Pike will serve on Martin Marietta’s Management Development and Compensation Committee.
Air France KLM Martinair Cargo signs as launch carrier for AFLS Exchange
Accenture (ACN) has launched a new Customer Experience Center here to help auto manufacturers, dealers and mobility providers envision and showcase the future of the mobility industry. Focusing on digital and mixed-reality technologies, the center, located in the Bosch Areal in Stuttgart, was developed and is operated by Mackevision, part of Accenture Interactive, and is a market leader in computer-generated imagery and immersive content solutions using data-based visualization. The Customer Experience Center is designed to help automotive companies identify new sources of growth as the industry moves toward a digital future.
Accenture Inc.'s board of directors has promoted Julie Sweet, a Greater Washington executive who now serves as the company's North American CEO, to the top job of global chief executive effective Sept. 1. Interim CEO David Rowland — the company's former chief financial officer who became interim chief in January after eight-year CEO Pierre Naterme stepped down due to health reasons, a month before his passing — has been appointed Accenture's executive chairman.
US private equity group Bain Capital has agreed to buy a 60 per cent stake in Kantar, valuing the group at around $4bn including debt. Luca Bassi, managing director at Bain, said it would not be unreasonable to expect a sum of around £1bn to be invested in Kantar.
The DNA sequencing specialist indicates its Q2 revenue won't be as high as previously expected, while the consumer goods giant pushes deeper into the cosmetics segment.
Eric Lindblad, the head of Boeing's 737 programme is retiring, as the company works to restore confidence in the 737 Max aircraft, which has been grounded following two crashes that killed nearly 350 people in the span of five months. Accenture named its current North America boss Julie Sweet as the next chief executive of the consulting and outsourcing services provider. The Bank of England said that the "perceived likelihood" of a no-deal Brexit had increased and that it would bring along with it "material risks of economic disruption".
Accenture Plc. said late Thursday its board of directors has named Julie Sweet the company's new chief executive officer, and that David Rowland, interim chief executive officer, has been appointed executive chairman. Marge Magner, Accenture's non-executive chair of the board, will resume her role as lead independent director, Accenture said. The changes are effective Sept. 1. Sweet currently serves as chief executive officer of the consultancy's North America business, the company's largest geographic market with revenues of about $18 billion. Sweet also served as Accenture's general counsel, secretary and chief compliance officer. Shares of Accenture were flat in the extended session after ending the regular trading day up 1.5%.
Accenture’s (ACN) board of directors announced that Julie Sweet has been appointed chief executive officer. David Rowland, currently interim chief executive officer, has been appointed executive chairman. Sweet is currently chief executive officer of Accenture’s business in North America, the company’s largest geographic market with revenues of approximately $18 billion for fiscal 2018, serving more than 70% of the Fortune 500.