|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||153.00 - 154.24|
|52 Week Range||101.48 - 165.01|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.68|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||34.45|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.88 (1.22%)|
|1y Target Est||217.22|
President Trump's latest U.S.-China trade war comments that sent stocks tumbling. Salesforce (CRM) and Workday (WDAY) earnings previews. And why Nike (NKE) is a Zacks Rank 1 (Strong Buy) stock right now. - Free Lunch
Dicks Sporting Goods (NYSE: DKS ) shares skyrocketed after the retailer delivered a big third quarter earnings beat on Tuesday. The company reported a 6% comp gain, its strongest same-store sales since ...
After a couple of bad quarters, the retailer has finally delivered a decent result, stabilizing the stock price as its dividend and buyback yield continues to be phenomenal. Continue reading...
Bank of America Merrill Lynch (BAML) is upgradings Dick’s (DKS) Sporting Goods from Neutral to Buy off the back of the company's first ever Yeezy launch and strong growth in digital and private label offerings.
Foot Locker, Inc. (NYSE: FL ) reported a third quarter earnings beat on Friday, but a sales miss sent shares plunging. The Analyst and Rating Cowen analyst John Kernan reiterated a Market Perform rating ...
Yoda taught us that a Jedi must have the deepest commitment, the most serious mind. But good shoes can't hurt. For that, Adidas AG (OTC: ADDYY ) in collaboration with Walt Disney Co.'s (NYSE: DIS ) Lucasfilm, ...
Today we searched for highly-ranked, large-cap stocks using our Zacks Stock Screener that dividend investors might want to consider buying. All three of the stocks also happened to be Dow components from completely different industries...
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Earlier this week, my Bloomberg Opinion colleague Chris Bryant examined the ongoing troubles for advanced jet engines used on today’s commercial airliners. These engines now seem to be reaching their technical limits, and as Bryant says, we may be asking too much of the technology.That’s not great news for the companies making those turbines, or for those flying the aircraft. It’s also not the best news for the climate, given the trajectory of emissions from air travel and air freight. Carbon dioxide emissions from commercial aviation made up 2.4% of global emissions in 2018 and, according to the International Council on Clean Transportation, have grown 32% in just five years.The geography of those emissions is highly concentrated. Three markets — the U.S., the European Union and China — account for more than half of all emissions; the top 10 emitters contribute more than 70% of the global total.There’s something hopeful, actually, in that geographical distribution. High concentration means that tackling emissions in just three markets can have an outsized impact, and standards set in those large markets are easy for others to follow. There’s another aspect to the distribution of aviation emissions that’s worth examining: emissions by type of aircraft. Bryant writes of problems with engines on both widebody and narrowbody aircraft: the Rolls-Royce Holdings Plc Trent 1000 engines used on the widebody Boeing Co. 787, and United Technologies Corp. subsidiary Pratt & Whitney’s geared turbofan used on the narrowbody Airbus SE A320neo. While widebody aircraft make up one-third of global emissions, narrowbody and regional passenger plans are almost half. If the turbines used to propel the largest and longest-range of aircraft are approaching technical limits but almost half of emissions are from shorter-range and smaller aircraft, then there’s space to innovate, for emissions’ sake, at the short and small end. And that space looks electric and hybrid. Next month, Vancouver-based Harbour Air will fly its first electric seaplane, a De Havilland DHC-2 Beaver prototype retrofitted with a propulsion system from Seattle-based electric aviation company MagniX. It’s a first look at what electric commercial flight could be, and as it draws upon a sophisticated, global and continually improving network of battery makers while the cost of batteries continues to decrease, it has room to grow. “Because of airborne mobility development, this technology is unstoppable, and it’s getting more practical as every day goes by,” says Greg McDougall, Harbour Air’s CEO. “The brainpower and money involved is snowballing, and there’s no doubt we can roll out what we’re doing to other small airlines.” It’s an infectious enthusiasm, but it just might take to the air elsewhere, too. Weekend readingThe Qantas Group plans to reach net zero carbon emissions by 2050. Meanwhile, Formula 1 plans to reach that milestone by 2030. Ferrari says its new Roma coupe is inspired by the postwar Eternal City. It’s a bit of a step up from the Vespas and Topolinos of the film “Roman Holiday.” The European Investment Bank will not consider new financing of unabated fossil fuels, including natural gas, after 2021. Sweden’s Riksbank is selling bonds issued by the Canadian province of Alberta and the Australian states of Queensland and Western Australia due to those areas’ large climate impacts. How Australia’s big businesses saw the climate turning point coming. The world’s biggest gun has helped solve a long-standing space mystery: the risk that orbiting microdebris poses to satellites. Weather-tech startup Understory is selling Hail Safe, an insurance product that protects auto dealers from hailstorm damages. Think tank Macro Polo’s deep dive into the organic light-emitting diode (OLED) supply chain in East Asia. Adidas has abandoned its robot factory experiment. Open-source code will survive the apocalypse in an Arctic cave. Silicon Valley’s Singularity University is cutting staff, and its CEO is stepping down. Elon Musk’s keep-it-in-the-family deal for SolarCity has become the top threat to Tesla Inc.’s future. The new dot-com bubble is here: It’s called online advertising. Designer Iris van Herpen’s work is inspired by the Large Hadron Collider. A fascinating look at how American brands became indelibly Japanese. In data journalism, technology still matters less than people. The coming age of generative biology. Get Sparklines delivered to your inbox. Sign up here. And subscribe to Bloomberg All Access and get much, much more. You’ll receive our unmatched global news coverage and two in-depth daily newsletters, the Bloomberg Open and the Bloomberg Close.To contact the author of this story: Nathaniel Bullard at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Brooke Sample at email@example.comThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Nathaniel Bullard is a BloombergNEF energy analyst, covering technology and business model innovation and system-wide resource transitions.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Adidas will cease production at the two “Speedfactories” it built in Germany and the US by April, the company announced today. It’s a major reversal for Adidas, which opened its first Speedfactory in Ansbach, Germany, just four years ago. Adidas worked with a partner to build the factories and touted their automation, which it said would make it faster and more flexible at producing footwear than ever before, letting it create small batches of customized shoes.
Adidas plans to close high-tech "robot" factories in Germany and the United States it launched to bring production closer to customers, saying on Monday deploying some of the technology in Asia would be "more economic and flexible". The Adidas factories were part of a drive to meet demand for faster delivery of new styles to its major markets and to counter rising wages in Asia and higher shipping costs. It originally planned a global network of similar factories.
You can get paid to shop on Thursday — if you play your credit cards right. Online shoppers who browse deals through RetailMeNot’s discount and coupon code site during this 24-hour window can get generous cash back offers that are double or triple those of many rewards credit cards. RetailMeNot has dubbed this Cash Back Day, and hundreds of stores, including Amazon (AMZN) Target (TGT) Home Depot (HD) Macy’s (AT:MACY) Disney (DIS) and CVS (CVS) are offering rewards for purchases made on their websites Nov. 7.