|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||118.18 - 120.64|
|52 Week Range||77.50 - 121.22|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.43|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||30.67|
|Earnings Date||Apr 30, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.65 (1.40%)|
|1y Target Est||120.82|
Canada's Bombardier Inc sees higher sales from modernizing existing rail cars as the company works to further diversify its largest division as measured in revenue, a spokesman said this month. Bombardier projects that a quarter of its transportation division's expected 2020 revenue of $10 billion will come from rail services, up from 18 percent in 2014, according to a company investor presentation.
On April 9, President Trump and the U.S. Trade Representative's Office (USTR) announced plans to implement $11 billion in tariffs on the European Union (EU). The aim is to force the resolution of a 14-year dispute before the World Trade Organization (WTO) concerning subsidies the U.S. claims the EU provided Airbus when it launched the A380 and A350XWB aircraft. The $11 billion figure represents the calculation the U.S. has made for lost sales by U.S. manufacturers such as Boeing due to Airbus subsidies by EU members.
Airbus sales chief Christian Scherer said it is selling longer-range versions of its A321, while signaling a shift away from chasing market share at any cost and predicting Boeing will emerge quickly from the grounding of its rival 737 MAX. Scherer, who took on the top sales role in September, told Reuters that Airbus is seeing more demand for longer-range versions of roughly 200-seat planes previously used for medium-haul routes, blurring boundaries with bigger jets. Scherer's remarks are the strongest indication yet that Airbus has quietly launched the A321XLR, a keenly awaited new version of its single-aisle plane that competes with the 737 MAX and could brush up against a proposed new Boeing mid-market jet.
MUMBAI/NEW DELHI (Reuters) - Jet Airways Ltd shares plunged on Thursday, battered by fears about whether the grounded Indian airline would fly again, even as carriers like rival SpiceJet rushed in to plug a supply gap in the wake of their rival's demise. Once India's largest private airline, Jet halted all flight operations indefinitely on Wednesday evening after lenders led by State Bank of India declined to extend more funds to keep the carrier going. Investors punished Jet shares on Thursday, driving them down 34 percent in their biggest intraday fall.
The European Commission threatened to impose charges on U.S. imports worth $20 billion on Wednesday. It comes after a World Trade Organization (WTO) ruling last month which said the U.S. government had failed to end illegal support of Boeing. Both sides have agreed to open talks designed to reduce trade barriers.
Planes, tractors, food and handbags featured on a list of U.S. imports worth $20 billion that the European Union said on Wednesday it could hit with tariffs in a transatlantic aircraft subsidy dispute. The 28-nation bloc said this week it was ready to open negotiations with the United States to cut industrial duties, but has now detailed plans that could lead to a new tit-for-tat trade conflict between the two global powers. Transatlantic tensions were enflamed again on Wednesday when Washington said it would end a ban against U.S. citizens filing lawsuits against foreign companies operating in Cuba, with EU firms seen among the targets.
Brussels has warned that US products from hazelnuts to tractors could face punitive tariffs in retaliation for state support to Boeing, as Washington and Brussels gear up for the next stage of their long-running transatlantic dispute over aircraft subsidies. The European Commission on Wednesday published a draft list of products that could be targeted for additional duties. that Washington had failed to end an illegal tax break to Boeing.
The European Union is ready to start talks on a trade agreement with the United States and aims to conclude a deal before year-end, European Trade Commissioner Cecilia Malmstrom said on Monday. The EU approved two areas for negotiation, opposed by France with an abstention from Belgium.
The U.S. Trade Representative proposed a list of European Union products late on Monday on which to slap tariffs in retaliation to more than $11 billion (£8.4 billion) of EU subsidies to Airbus the World Trade Organization has found cause "adverse effects" to the United States. Piling on the uncertainty, the IMF on Tuesday cut its global economic growth forecasts for 2019, citing a potentially disorderly British exit from the European Union as a key risk. "It's been long accepted that while Europe hasn't been strongly targeted yet, it was going to be the case once China wrapped up, and Europe would be next," said Craig Erlam, senior market analyst at OANDA in London.
European shares slid on Tuesday, with most sectors falling after the United States threatened to slap tariffs on goods from the European Union, with worries compounded by the IMF cutting its global growth forecast. The U.S. Trade Representative proposed a list of European Union products late on Monday on which to slap tariffs in retaliation to more than $11 billion of EU subsidies to Airbus the World Trade Organization has found cause "adverse effects" to the United States.
The European Union is ready to starts talks on a trade agreement with the United States and could conclude a deal before the end of the year, European Trade Commissioner Cecilia Malmstrom said on Monday. Malmstrom spoke after EU countries approved two negotiating mandates proposed by the European Commission. Of the 28 EU countries, only France voted against, while Belgium abstained.
Alaska Airlines could significantly improve its profitability by getting back to operating a single fleet type, and Boeing may be especially motivated to find new orders for its troubled 737 MAX program this year.
This article is for investors who would like to improve their understanding of price to earnings ratios (P/E ratios). We'll apply a basic P/E ratio analysis to Airbus SE's (EPA:AIR), to help you decide if the stock is worth further...
Notwithstanding the big scandal at Boeing, Airbus is the aircraft manufacturer that has racked up dozens of order cancellations this year.
By Philip Blenkinsop BRUSSELS (Reuters) - The European Commission has drawn up a list of U.S. imports worth around 20 billion euros (17.3 billion pounds) that it could hit with tariffs over a transatlantic ...
with an order to halt tax breaks to Boeing, a move that follows a similar threat by Washington against European rival aircraft maker Airbus amid intensifying transatlantic trade tensions. The European Commission has drafted a list of US products that could be targeted, as it is entitled to do after the World Trade Organization ruled last month that Washington had kept granting illegal subsidies to the US aircraft manufacturer, according to EU diplomats.
European Union countries gave initial clearance on Thursday to start formal trade talks with the United States, EU sources said, a move designed but not guaranteed to smooth strained relations between the world's two largest economies. The European Commission, which coordinates trade policy for the 28 member European Union, has sought clearance for two negotiating mandates -- one to cut tariffs on industrial goods, the other to make it easier for companies to show products meet EU or U.S. standards. The Commission presented its mandates in January and found support from most EU members.
New Chief Executive Guillaume Faury imposed his mark on Airbus with a simplified management structure and a manifesto for factory modernisation on Thursday, as Europe's plane giant enters a new phase in its titanic rivalry with Boeing. The 51-year-old former planemaking head unveiled the changes a day after the retirement of Tom Enders, the last of the company's founders to leave the scene of recent power battles. "We are in a period of exceptional change in our industry and we need to prepare Airbus for the opportunities and challenges ahead," Faury said in a statement.
New Chief Executive Guillaume Faury imposed his mark on Airbus with a simplified management structure and a manifesto for factory modernization on Thursday, as Europe's plane giant enters a new phase in its titanic rivalry with Boeing. The 51-year-old former planemaking head unveiled the changes a day after the retirement of Tom Enders, the last of the company's founders to leave the scene of recent power battles. "We are in a period of exceptional change in our industry and we need to prepare Airbus for the opportunities and challenges ahead," Faury said in a statement.