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AMP Limited (AMP.AX)

ASX - ASX Delayed Price. Currency in AUD
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1.1900-0.0300 (-2.46%)
At close: 4:10PM AEST
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Neutralpattern detected
Previous Close1.2200
Bid1.1900 x 17787300
Ask1.1950 x 16601900
Day's Range1.1850 - 1.2250
52 Week Range1.1850 - 1.9700
Avg. Volume12,745,141
Market Cap4.09B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.95
PE Ratio (TTM)23.33
EPS (TTM)0.0510
Earnings DateFeb 11, 2021
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateSep 18, 2020
1y Target Est2.60
Fair Value is the appropriate price for the shares of a company, based on its earnings and growth rate also interpreted as when P/E Ratio = Growth Rate. Estimated return represents the projected annual return you might expect after purchasing shares in the company and holding them over the default time horizon of 5 years, based on the EPS growth rate that we have projected.
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    • AMP Taps Top Female Banker to Move Past Scandals And Turmoil

      AMP Taps Top Female Banker to Move Past Scandals And Turmoil

      (Bloomberg) -- Alexis George will take over as chief executive officer of AMP Ltd. as Australia’s oldest wealth management firm seeks to move on from a series of recent scandals and kick start its recovery.The 57-year old deputy CEO at Australia & New Zealand Banking Group Ltd., who joins AMP in the third quarter, will need to choreograph one of the toughest turnarounds in Australian corporate history. Outgoing chief Francesco De Ferrari will retire after less than two-and-a-half years at the helm.With the backing of a board steered by chairman Debra Hazelton, the two female executives will form a rare partnership in an industry dominated by men. They’ll need to show investors the company has moved on from a sexual harassment scandal that cost senior management jobs last year and revamp its wealth operations which remain in the firing line from regulators.While it’s historic, “representation really is the tip of the iceberg,” said Brynn O’Brien, executive director at the Australasian Centre for Corporate Responsibility. “What the company needs is wholesale cultural change, and it will be on the new CEO and the board to deliver that.”AMP shares rose 4.7% in Sydney Thursday, the biggest gain in more than a month.George, who was born and raised in Bega, about 450 kilometers south of Sydney, oversaw ANZ’s wealth unit before becoming deputy CEO. Lessons learned when she helped sell its life insurance and pensions businesses to Zurich Insurance Group and IOOF Holdings Ltd., and helped rebuild trust in ANZ’s wealth unit, could prove invaluable at AMP.Among the challenges, she must resolve uncertainty over AMP Capital, its wealth management arm that the firm has already unsuccessfully tried to sell. While changing the company’s culture may be tough, it was called out as key priority by chair Hazelton on Thursday.‘Great Leader’“In Alexis George, we have a great leader and strong fit for the future of our company,” said Hazelton. “On any measure, she has outstanding industry experience in wealth management and banking, and is committed to continue the transformation of AMP’s business, and importantly, our organisation’s culture.”She joins Macquarie Group Ltd. CEO Shemara Wikramanayake as the only other chief executive of a major Australian financial institution, while AMP is among just five of the country’s 200 largest companies with both a female chief executive and chair.“Given the cultural challenges AMP has faced, we’re encouraged at the positive signal a female Chair and CEO sends,” said Mary Delahunty, head of impact at HESTA, a pension fund with about A$58 billion. “However, given the commitment the Chair has previously made to rebuilding trust with shareholders, clients and employees, we are looking to see the steps this new leadership team now takes to strengthen AMP’s governance and culture.”In a memo sent Thursday morning to staff in ANZ’s wealth unit, George said she always thought that the wealth business was her home, signing off the e-mail with thanks, “Lex.”Path AheadDe Ferrari’s tumultuous tenure highlights the gravity of what lies ahead for George. He took the helm in December 2018, himself an outsider after arriving from Credit Suisse Group AG, where he ran the private banking unit for the Asia-Pacific region.Since then, the stock price plumbed an all-time low and in August last year, David Murray stood down as chairman and Boe Pahari was demoted from his position atop the firm’s investment management unit after a sexual harassment scandal.“They wanted to bring in someone completely new, and they wanted to give him a chance to turn the business around, a completely fresh start,” said David Sokulsky, chief investment officer at Carrara Investment Management. “It just hasn’t worked.”Revitalizing a company that began in 1849 as a mutual provident society owned by policyholders may require further cost reductions. George must also navigate the possibility of more provisions for legal costs, according to Bloomberg Intelligence analyst Sharnie Wong.“It’s going to be difficult,” said Richard Coles, an analyst at Morgans Financial Ltd. AMP are halfway through the turnaround and “there’s still a fair bit of work to go to pull out costs and improve their offering so it’s more competitive,” he said.(Updates with shares in fifth paragraph.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.

    • Australia's AMP hires ANZ's Alexis George as CEO in drive to break with troubled past

      Australia's AMP hires ANZ's Alexis George as CEO in drive to break with troubled past

      The move comes just days after AMP firmly rejected a media report that De Ferrari had resigned. It was welcomed by analysts and investors as a signal of a new willingness by AMP to distance itself from a three-year period marked by corporate culture questions and scathing regulatory criticism that saw it lose three-quarters of its market value. Former Credit Suisse banker De Ferrari took over in 2018 with a remit to stabilise AMP following scathing criticism in a government inquiry into the financial sector found widespread misconduct within the company that led to an exodus of clients and the share slide.

    • Australia's AMP says Ares keen to buy unit's $1.7 billion private markets business

      Australia's AMP says Ares keen to buy unit's $1.7 billion private markets business

      Last month, Ares had withdrawn a A$6.36 billion takeover proposal for the entire company, instead continuing talks over its asset management arm AMP Capital, which houses the private markets business and is considered its most valuable unit. The talks come as AMP has seen its value plunge in recent years after a banking royal commission revealed widespread misconduct within the wealth manager, leading to an exodus of clients even as other scandals came to light. AMP said it continued to work with Ares towards a potential deal, with the latter now showing interest in buying the entirety of AMP Capital's private markets businesses, against an initial plan to buy a 60% stake for A$1.35 billion ($1.03 billion).