Triple Moving Average Crossover
|Bid||22.09 x 800|
|Ask||22.16 x 1200|
|Day's Range||21.37 - 22.28|
|52 Week Range||8.56 - 52.78|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.66|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||17.74|
|Earnings Date||Jul 08, 2020 - Jul 13, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.30 (1.56%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Mar 27, 2020|
|1y Target Est||31.00|
Delta Air Lines Inc. plans to retire its 777 jets made by Boeing Co and replace them with Airbus SE aircraft, in another hit for the beleaguered U.S. plane maker.
Shares of Delta Air Lines Inc. dropped 4.2% in premarket trading Thursday, putting them on track to open at a 7-year low, after the air carrier disclosed that it will remove all of its Boeing 777 aircraft by the end of the year to help stem cash burn amid the COVID-19 pandemic. Delta said it also expects the MD-90 aircraft, which are made by Boeing Co. subsidiary McDonnell Douglas, to exit its fleet in June. Boeing's stock fell 2.3% ahead of the open. Delta expects to record impairment charges of $1.4 billion to $1.7 billion as a result of the aircraft retirements. Delta said the 777 fleet included 18 aircraft. Chief Executive Ed Bastian said the decision was made as international travel is expected to return slowly. "[P]arking this fleet will provide significant cost savings over the next several years," Chief Executive Ed Bastian wrote in a memo to employees. "Delta is burning about $50 million every day, and steps like this help us stem the bleeding, in an effort to safeguard Delta jobs and our future." Bastian said the more fuel-efficient and cost-effective A330s and A350-900s made by Airbus SE will be used when international demand returns. Bastian said since the pandemic hit, has it parked more than 650 jets total. Delta's stock has plunged 67.1% over the past three months through Wednesday, while Boeing shares have tumbled 64.3% and the Dow Jones Industrial Average has declined 20.9%.
Huntsville, Alabama, May 08, 2020 -- AAR (NYSE: AIR) a leading provider of aviation services to commercial and government operators, announced today that its AAR Integrated.
Airbus (AIR) says the aviation industry’s unprecedented troubles are just beginning. “We are in the gravest crisis the aerospace industry has ever known,” Faury said. The chief executive of Airbus told employees that the company is “bleeding cash” and warned that its survival was at stake unless it took immediate action.
AAR’s (AIR) Mobility Systems division, a leading global supplier of rapid deployment equipment, has been awarded a sole source firm-fixed-price (FFP) requirements contract that includes a base year with four one year option periods from the U.S. Air Force for the production and repair of 463L cargo pallets. The cargo pallets will be manufactured and repaired in Cadillac, Michigan. “AAR continues to produce and maintain this strategic asset for the U.S. Air Force to ensure it meets its worldwide operational requirements,” said Lee Krantz, Senior Vice President, AAR Mobility Systems.
Airbus Chief Executive Guillaume Faury tells employees in a letter that plane maker is “bleeding cash at an unprecedented speed.”
EasyJet considers leaving middle seats empty once coronavirus travel restrictions are lifted, as the budget airline said pretax losses could hit £380 million.
AAR’s (AIR) Mobility Systems division, a leading global supplier of rapid deployment equipment, has been awarded a sole-source firm-fixed-price (FFP) contract from the US Army to produce three variants of Lightweight Multipurpose Shelters (LMS). The sole-source firm-fixed-price (FFP) contract with AAR Mobility Systems is for five years for an estimated value of $11.9 million.
We hate to say this but, we told you so. On February 27th we published an article with the title Recession is Imminent: We Need A Travel Ban NOW and predicted a US recession when the S&P 500 Index was trading at the 3150 level. We also told you to short the market and buy […]
A full airline industry recovery from the coronavirus looks prolonged at best, analysts said, as new data showed international seat capacity had fallen to 23% of last year's levels and around half the world's airplane fleet is in storage. Carriers including United Airlines Holdings Inc and Air New Zealand Ltd have warned they are likely to emerge from the crisis smaller, and there are fears others may not survive. ForwardKeys said the number of international airline seats had fallen to 10 million in the week of March 30 to April 5, down from 44.2 million a year ago.
AAR (AIR), a leading aviation services provider to commercial airlines and governments worldwide, and Sumitomo Corporation, a top Japanese trading company, are launching a joint venture ― AAR Sumisho Aviation Services. This Chicago-area-based joint venture will distribute aircraft parts and offer aviation logistics management solutions to the Japanese defense market.
Today is shaping up negative for AAR Corp. (NYSE:AIR) shareholders, with the analysts delivering a substantial...
Syndicated lending in Asia Pacific plunged to the slowest quarter in eight years as the coronavirus pandemic took its toll with several countries imposing lockdowns and grinding a range of business activities to a halt. Loan volumes in Asia Pacific (ex-Japan) dropped 39% to US$68.92bn in the first quarter from US$113.79bn a year ago, while dealflow shrunk to 221 from 377 loans completed in the same period, according to Refinitiv LPC data. The volumes for the first three months of 2020 represent the lowest quarterly tally since the first quarter of 2012 when lending in Asia Pacific slumped to US$62.21bn from 231 deals in the aftermath of the 2011 eurozone crisis.
Major global airlines projected layoffs, furloughs and capacity cuts over the next few months, with Air New Zealand warning that it expected staffing levels to be 30% smaller than it is now, due to the coronavirus pandemic. Airlines have been rushing to shore up liquidity, reduce capital expenditure and cut costs to stay afloat amid one of the worst crisis to hit the global aviation industry. Air New Zealand said on Tuesday it will lay off about 3,500 employees, nearly a third of its workforce, in the coming months, as the outbreak forced it to cancel nearly all flights.
AAR CORP. (NYSE: AIR) today announced that its Board of Directors adopted a limited duration stockholder rights plan (the "Rights Plan"). In connection with adoption of the Rights Plan, the Board of Directors declared a non-cash dividend distribution of one preferred share purchase right for each share of AAR's common stock outstanding as of April 9, 2020, the record date. The Rights Plan expires, without any further action required by the Board of Directors, on February 28, 2021.
Lenders are reviewing their exposure to Asia's aviation sector amid an unprecedented freeze of global air travel aimed at curbing the spread of the coronavirus pandemic. Asia’s biggest airlines are drawing down on their credit lines and calling in government assistance to deal with the fallout. Singapore Airlines on Thursday became the latest to shore up its liquidity, courtesy of a S$15bn (US$10.5bn) equity raising underwritten by state investor Temasek Holdings and a S$4bn bridging loan from DBS Bank.
SYDNEY/CHICAGO, March 26 (Reuters) - Delta Air Lines Inc and Air New Zealand Ltd said they would offer cargo charter services on passenger planes to boost revenue as the U.S. Senate neared a vote on a bill to give its carriers $58 billion in aid, including payroll support. The passenger travel industry has been decimated by the coronavirus pandemic, with Australia's Flight Centre Travel Group Ltd on Thursday announcing plans to cut 6,000 travel agent roles globally, either temporarily or permanently.
AAR Corp.'s (AIR) top line increases 4.5% during the fiscal third quarter from $529.5 million in the year-ago quarter, driven by continued growth in the Aviation Services segment.
AAR (AIR) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 1.52% and -0.80%, respectively, for the quarter ended February 2020. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?