|Bid||26.26 x 1100|
|Ask||26.28 x 800|
|Day's Range||26.15 - 26.92|
|52 Week Range||21.86 - 38.60|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.20|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||21.51|
|Earnings Date||Nov 4, 2019 - Nov 8, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.68 (2.53%)|
|1y Target Est||31.67|
As an investor, I look for investments which do not compromise one fundamental factor for another. By this I mean, I...
(Bloomberg) -- Terms of Trade is a daily newsletter that untangles a world embroiled in trade wars. Sign up here. One of the booths at Asia’s biggest oil shindig this week was occupied by the American agricultural industry.Pummeled by the trade war with China, U.S. farm companies are scouring the world for additional sources of demand. That means for instance that crop handler The Andersons Inc. has now decided to compete with the likes of Royal Dutch Shell Plc and BP Plc for a slice of the global fuel market.“We’re moving away from ethanol being seen as an agricultural product and moving toward it being an energy product and gasoline component,” James Pirolli, president of the company’s ethanol business, said in an interview at the Asia Pacific Petroleum Conference. The company is seeking to boost sales to Southeast Asian countries such as Indonesia and Vietnam, which both rely on overseas fuel supplies, he said in Singapore.The S&P Global Platts conference featured the U.S. Grains Council as its first agricultural sponsor this year, and Pirolli delivered a speech promoting the benefits of U.S. ethanol. The corn-based biofuel averages about $200 a ton cheaper than aromatics, its competitor for blending into gasoline, based on delivery in Southeast Asia, Pirolli said in the interview.Margins at U.S. ethanol plants have taken a beating as President Donald Trump’s trade war locked out sales to China, worsening a domestic glut. More producers will have to shut down if trade talks remain deadlocked, and sales to other parts of the world fail to pick up, Pirolli said.‘Easily Double’The U.S. now exports about 10% of its ethanol output, or about 1.6 billion gallons a year (roughly 100,000 barrels a day), mostly to countries in the Americas such as Brazil and Canada, said Pirolli. Supplies to Southeast Asia are around 200 to 300 million gallons a year, according to Tim Tierney, the U.S. Grains Council’s regional head for ethanol marketing in North Asia.Sales to Asia including India could “easily double” to more than 1.2 billion gallons a year if the U.S. and China reach an agreement, Pirolli said. Demand in Asia will increase as countries introduce measures to boost renewable energy consumption, even as compliance needs to be improved and trade barriers lowered or removed, he said.Andersons, which recently acquired grain trader Lansing Trade Group, is optimistic U.S. ethanol demand will increase in the next five to seven years as a result of the adoption of E15 gasoline containing 15% ethanol. There’s maybe only 2% of U.S. convenience stores and gas stations offering E15 right now, and the industry needs long-term investment to increase that, Pirolli said.The company’s joint venture with ICM Inc., which is a generation 1.5 ethanol plant and able to convert corn starch, kernel and cellulose, is expected to increase yields and benefit from its lower carbon intensity, even as costs now are “way more expensive” than the traditional process, Pirolli added.(Adds comments on cellulosic ethanol plant in 9th paragraph)To contact the reporter on this story: Alfred Cang in Singapore at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Alexander Kwiatkowski at email@example.com, James PooleFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Generally speaking long term investing is the way to go. But no-one is immune from buying too high. Zooming in on an...
(Bloomberg) -- Terms of Trade is a daily newsletter that untangles a world embroiled in trade wars. Sign up here. The news just turned gloomier for U.S. farmers.China announced on Friday that it will impose additional tariffs on $75 billion of U.S. goods in retaliation for President Donald Trump’s latest planned levies on Chinese imports. The measures include an added 5% tariff on soybeans and 10% on American pork as of Sept. 1. Corn and cotton products were also on the list.November soybean futures in Chicago erased early gains and closed down 1.4%, extending losses after Trump said he’ll announce a response to the latest Chinese tariffs Friday afternoon. Cotton and hog futures both slumped, as did shares in crop handler Andersons Inc. and tractor maker Deere & Co.Corn also declined, although with China no longer a big player in U.S. corn, traders are more focused on Midwest crop development than the trade war.“This escalation will affect us not because of the increasing tariff on our sales, which have been at a virtual standstill for months, but through time,” Davie Stephens, president of the American Soybean Association, said in an emailed statement. “The longevity of this situation means worsening circumstances for soy growers who still have unsold product from this past season and new crops in the ground this season.”China, the world’s top soy importer, has already had a 25% tariff on the U.S. crop and has curbed purchases of American farm products for months as trade tensions simmer between the nations.“As far as supply and demand, it means nothing because buyers weren’t buying anyways,” said Arlan Suderman, chief commodities economist at INTL FCStone. “It’s more about making headlines than it is actually changing the amount of soybeans that flow between the U.S. and China.”Tensions have been increasing in the American farm community in recent weeks. Farmers leveled criticism at Agriculture Secretary Sonny Perdue at a fair in Minnesota earlier this month over Trump’s yearlong trade war with China, which has eroded demand for agricultural products and pressured already low prices. Top Trump administration officials also met this week to consider options for quelling a backlash in the Midwest over recent biofuel policy moves.The spat between the U.S. and China has spurred added demand for South American soybeans. Export prices at Brazil’s Paranagua port are widening versus U.S. Gulf supply, Commodity3 data show.U.S. farmers will begin harvesting this year’s soybean crops starting in September. Stockpiles were expected to balloon to an all-time high in the season that ends this month as American export demand dims.The trade-war escalations are going to keep some U.S. supplies out of export markets, said Ken Eriksen, senior vice president at Agribusiness Intelligence IHS Markit.“The seesaw, back-and-forth action of the last few weeks, this is just more damaging to seeing soybean exports, pork exports and beef exports to continue going to China,” he said.\--With assistance from Michael Hirtzer.To contact the reporters on this story: Megan Durisin in London at firstname.lastname@example.org;Ashley Robinson in Winnipeg (Non BLP Loc) at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Lynn Thomasson at firstname.lastname@example.org, James Attwood, Steven FrankFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
MAUMEE, Ohio , Aug. 23, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- The Andersons, Inc. (Nasdaq: ANDE) announces a fourth quarter 2019 cash dividend of 17 cents ($0.17) per share payable on October 22, 2019 , to shareholders ...
Is The Andersons, Inc. (NASDAQ:ANDE) a good dividend stock? How can we tell? Dividend paying companies with growing...
MAUMEE, Ohio , Aug. 6, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- The Andersons, Inc. (NASDAQ: ANDE) announces financial results for the second quarter ended June 30, 2019 . Second Quarter Highlights: Company reports net income ...
Today, we'll introduce the concept of the P/E ratio for those who are learning about investing. To keep it practical...
Andersons Inc NASDAQ/NGS:ANDEView full report here! Summary * Bearish sentiment is low Bearish sentimentShort interest | PositiveShort interest is low for ANDE with fewer than 5% of shares on loan. The last change in the short interest score occurred more than 1 month ago and implies that there has been little change in sentiment among investors who seek to profit from falling equity prices. Money flowETF/Index ownership | NeutralETF activity is neutral. ETFs that hold ANDE had net inflows of $1.46 billion over the last one-month. While these are not among the highest inflows of the last year, the rate of inflow is increasing. Economic sentimentPMI by IHS Markit | NeutralAccording to the latest IHS Markit Purchasing Managers' Index (PMI) data, output in the Consumer Goods sector is rising. The rate of growth is weak relative to the trend shown over the past year, however. Credit worthinessCredit default swapCDS data is not available for this security.Please send all inquiries related to the report to email@example.com.Charts and report PDFs will only be available for 30 days after publishing.This document has been produced for information purposes only and is not to be relied upon or as construed as investment advice. To the fullest extent permitted by law, IHS Markit disclaims any responsibility or liability, whether in contract, tort (including, without limitation, negligence), equity or otherwise, for any loss or damage arising from any reliance on or the use of this material in any way. Please view the full legal disclaimer and methodology information on pages 2-3 of the full report.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. , June 6, 2019 /CNW/ -- State College-based 1855 Capital and Maumee Ventures, the venture capital subsidiary of The Andersons, Inc., today announced that they have co-led an investment round of up to $1.5 million in the sustainable fertilizer start-up, Phospholutions. This investment supports the full commercial launch of Phospholutions' RhizoSorb® product with both local support from 1855 Capital and industry participation from The Andersons, a diversified U.S. agribusiness. RhizoSorb is a soil-enhancement product that utilizes technology originally created in Penn State University's College of Agricultural Sciences.
Pat Bowe became the CEO of The Andersons, Inc. (NASDAQ:ANDE) in 2015. This analysis aims first to contrast CEO...