BA - The Boeing Company

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
369.06
-3.37 (-0.90%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
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Previous Close372.43
Open372.42
Bid0.00 x 1000
Ask371.20 x 1400
Day's Range369.06 - 373.80
52 Week Range292.47 - 446.01
Volume2,372,314
Avg. Volume4,139,387
Market Cap207.674B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.27
PE Ratio (TTM)42.31
EPS (TTM)8.72
Earnings DateOct 23, 2019
Forward Dividend & Yield8.22 (2.21%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-08-08
1y Target Est411.86
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Intel Q3 2019 Earnings Preview: Will INTC Stock Climb?
    Zacks

    Intel Q3 2019 Earnings Preview: Will INTC Stock Climb?

    Intel stock has lagged far behind the broader semiconductor industry's 2019 climb. So let's take a look at what to expect from Intel's upcoming Q3 2019 earnings results to see if INTC stock might be set to pop...

  • Boom Supersonic hires Embraer veteran to boost global jet sales
    American City Business Journals

    Boom Supersonic hires Embraer veteran to boost global jet sales

    Boom said its hiring of an Embraer sales veteran is intended to signal to the airline world that its supersonic Overture jet is entering a new phase of development.

  • 'Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century': Republican senator
    Yahoo Finance

    'Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century': Republican senator

    Missouri Republican Senator Josh Hawley tells Yahoo Finance's On the Move that Beijing is the biggest security threat to this country in the 21st century

  • Missile defense is becoming big business again. And D.C.-area contractors are answering the call.
    American City Business Journals

    Missile defense is becoming big business again. And D.C.-area contractors are answering the call.

    A mysterious explosion Aug. 8 near a Russian missile testing site in Nenoksa served as a flashpoint in a burgeoning competition between the world’s three superpowers. The incident, of which the Russians have provided scant detail, is suspected to have centered on the failure of a small nuclear reactor thought to be integral in powering a nuclear cruise missile the country was developing, dubbed “Skyfall” by NATO.

  • Benzinga

    Bigger Planes To Contain Costs At United Airlines, Officials Say

    The cost-management strategy is heavily dependent on getting better economies of scale and the best way to do that is to drive more passengers through United's hubs with larger planes, President Scott Kirby said on United's earnings call with analysts the next day. "In fact, United is  seven to eight years behind our largest competitors on gauge growth, with approximately 13% fewer seats per domestic departure compared to Delta. As our fleet mix shifts to a larger percentage of larger gauge mainline aircraft instead of regional aircraft, we begin closing that gap in earnest, starting next year," Kirby said.

  • Boeing 777X delays may affect Emirates fleet plans: Clark
    Reuters

    Boeing 777X delays may affect Emirates fleet plans: Clark

    Delivery delays to Boeing's 777X jetliner are holding back Emirates' growth and could partially affect the Gulf carrier's broader fleet requirements, airline President Tim Clark said on Thursday. Dubai-based Emirates has 150 of the 350-400-seat model on order, of which eight were originally slated for delivery next year, and has yet to firm up orders for 40 of Boeing's mid-size 787 jets. The world's largest operator of long-haul aircraft is also in talks to complete an order for 70 Airbus jets, with both sets of negotiations in focus ahead of the Dubai Airshow in November.

  • Moody's

    Washington (State of) -- Moody's assigns Aaa rating to Washington State's Triple Pledge GOs, Series R-2020C; outlook stable

    Moody's Investors Service has assigned a Aaa rating to the State of Washington's Motor Vehicle Fuel Tax General Obligation Refunding Bonds (SR 520 Triple Pledge Bonds-Toll Revenue), Series R-2020C (Taxable/Forward Delivery). The Aaa rating on the state's general obligation bonds reflects its sizable financial reserves, the exceptional growth of the state's economy driven largely by the technology sector in the Seattle metro area, and the consequent economic diversification lessening dependence on aircraft manufacturing by The Boeing Company (A2 negative). Washington's rating outlook is stable, reflecting the strength of its economy, sizable reserves, and manageable long-term liabilities.

  • This Fierce Battle For The World's Longest Flight Just Began In Earnest
    Investor's Business Daily

    This Fierce Battle For The World's Longest Flight Just Began In Earnest

    Qantas is starting research flights for the longest flight in the world with a newly delivered Boeing 787-9 Dreamliner as Airbus finalizes its offering.

  • Boeing 737 Max Return Thrown Into Further Doubt After Latest Delays
    Investor's Business Daily

    Boeing 737 Max Return Thrown Into Further Doubt After Latest Delays

    Southwest canceled Boeing 737 Max flights until Feb. 8, after Air Canada Wednesday pulled the troubled jet from its schedules through Feb. 14.

  • Top Stock Reports for Johnson & Johnson, Boeing & Pfizer
    Zacks

    Top Stock Reports for Johnson & Johnson, Boeing & Pfizer

    Top Stock Reports for Johnson & Johnson, Boeing & Pfizer

  • Manufacturing & Retail Worries, Brexit, Q3 Earnings & Buy Google Stock - Free Lunch
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    Manufacturing & Retail Worries, Brexit, Q3 Earnings & Buy Google Stock - Free Lunch

    Signs of hope for a Brexit deal and U.S.-China trade war updates. Some disappointing U.S. manufacturing and retail data. Q3 earnings results from the likes of Netflix. And why Google parent Alphabet is a Zack Ranks 1 (Strong Buy) stock. - Free Lunch

  • Moody's

    Snohomish (County of) WA -- Moody's assigns Aa1 to Snohomish County, WA's LTGO bonds, 2019; outlook stable

    Moody's Investors Service has assigned Aa1 ratings to Snohomish (County of) Washington's $54 million Limited Tax General Obligation and Refunding Bonds, 2019. For provisional ratings, this announcement provides certain regulatory disclosures in relation to the provisional rating assigned, and in relation to a definitive rating that may be assigned subsequent to the final issuance of the debt, in each case where the transaction structure and terms have not changed prior to the assignment of the definitive rating in a manner that would have affected the rating.

  • After Boeing, GM Strike Disrupts Trump’s MAGA Plans
    Market Realist

    After Boeing, GM Strike Disrupts Trump’s MAGA Plans

    The GM strike hurt US manufacturing for September while earlier this month, Boeing’s orders fell. Now Trump's 2020 campaign could take a hit.

  • Boeing MAX Return Timeline Extended by Air Canada
    Market Realist

    Boeing MAX Return Timeline Extended by Air Canada

    Doubt over Boeing's 737 MAX returning to service in early January is growing. Air Canada has removed all MAXs from its flying schedule until February 14.

  • Investing.com

    Stocks - S&P Rises on Brexit Deal, Syria Ceasefire

    Investing.com - The S&P; 500 index nearly closed above 3,000 Thursday for the first time in four weeks on news that a possible deal for the U.K. to exit the EU has been negotiated and a Turkish agreement for a five-day ceasefire in Syria.

  • Ethiopia crash victims' families to subpoena U.S. operators of Boeing 737 MAX
    Reuters

    Ethiopia crash victims' families to subpoena U.S. operators of Boeing 737 MAX

    Lawyers representing families of passengers killed in a Boeing 737 MAX crash in Ethiopia in March are set to issue subpoenas to Southwest Airlines and American Airlines, according to documents seen by Reuters.

  • Lockheed (LMT) to Report Q3 Earnings: What's in the Cards?
    Zacks

    Lockheed (LMT) to Report Q3 Earnings: What's in the Cards?

    Solid deliveries might have aided Lockheed Martin (LMT) in the third quarter. However, poor operating profit performance is likely to have an adverse impact.

  • Boeing aims to ‘sharpen’ its focus on safety
    American City Business Journals

    Boeing aims to ‘sharpen’ its focus on safety

    The Chicago-based airplane manufacturer is implementing a 10-point plan to strengthen is culture of safety.

  • Southwest delays return of its Boeing 737 MAX jets to February
    Reuters

    Southwest delays return of its Boeing 737 MAX jets to February

    Southwest Airlines Co said on Thursday it was postponing the return of Boeing Co's 737 MAX jets to its flight schedule until Feb. 8, the latest delay for the plane involved in two fatal crashes with other carriers over five months. The airline had previously planned to keep the jet off its flight schedule through Jan. 5. United Airlines and American Airlines have canceled flights involving the 737 MAX until January.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 2-Southwest delays return of its Boeing 737 MAX jets to February

    Southwest Airlines Co said on Thursday it was postponing the return of Boeing Co's 737 MAX jets to its flight schedule until Feb. 8, the latest delay for the plane involved in two fatal crashes with other carriers over five months. The airline had previously planned to keep the jet off its flight schedule through Jan. 5. United Airlines and American Airlines have canceled flights involving the 737 MAX until January.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 2-Ethiopia crash victims' families to subpoena U.S. operators of Boeing 737 MAX

    Lawyers representing families of passengers killed in a Boeing 737 MAX crash in Ethiopia in March are set to issue subpoenas to Southwest Airlines and American Airlines, according to documents seen by Reuters. The two crashes, both involving 737 MAX jets, killed 346 people and spurred more than 100 lawsuits against the Chicago-based planemaker.

  • Barrons.com

    Philip Morris and 9 More Stock Picks Using Bernstein’s Quant-Aided Analysis

    Bernstein Research published its latest “Quant + Fundamental” stock picks. Three names are holdovers from the April picks: Philip Morris International, CVS Health and Southwest Airlines.

  • Factory Slump Is Flyover Country at Honeywell
    Bloomberg

    Factory Slump Is Flyover Country at Honeywell

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Honeywell International Inc.’s aerospace halo is worth its weight in jet fuel.The $120 billion conglomerate reported its third-quarter results on Thursday, and while there was evidence of the slowdown gripping the rest of the manufacturing industry, there was also proof that everything that’s made Honeywell an industrial  darling of Wall Street this past year still holds true. On the one hand, Honeywell cut its 2019 sales outlook. Revenue at its safety and productivity unit slumped 8% in the third quarter, excluding the impact of currency swings and M&A, as inventory piled up and projects got pushed out. Offsetting that bleak result was Honeywell’s aerospace division, which delivered robust 10% organic revenue growth. And Honeywell raised its 2019 earnings forecast.So in the end, what could have been an ugly earnings day for Honeywell ended up eliciting a polite clap. As trading began in New York, the stock was up about 1%.For Honeywell and other industrial companies, aerospace has been a rare bright spot at a time when many other sectors, particularly automotive, electronics and increasingly construction-related businesses, are slowing down. The decline appears to be accelerating: railroad Union Pacific Corp. on Thursday reported an 8% slump in carload volumes in the third quarter while construction-rental equipment company United Rentals Inc. trimmed its revenue guidance late Wednesday. Meanwhile, a report from the Federal Reserve on Thursday showed that U.S. factory output declined in September by the most in five months as a strike at General Motors Co., the trade war and generally sluggish demand weighed on production.The sustainability of the years-long aerospace boom has come into question as a wobbling Chinese economy and the prolonged trade war risk damping demand for travel. Global passenger traffic grew 3.8% in August, well off the pace of the past few years, according to the International Air Transport Association. But that’s still growth, at least for now. Parts makers like Honeywell are also seeing more demand for services on older aircraft while the Boeing Co. 737 Max remains grounded.In its earnings presentation, Honeywell said it expects further growth in commercial flight hours and the rollout of new jet programs to continue to boost sales at the aerospace division in 2020. Margins may get squeezed, because the business will tilt more heavily toward the less profitable work of installing new equipment versus maintaining older versions.The generally upbeat aerospace narrative contrasts with downbeat performances elsewhere at the company. The sales decline at the safety and productivity unit was the worst for the business since 2016, when the manufacturing sector was emerging from a mini-recession sparked by the plunge in oil prices. Margins in the safety and productivity business fell 320 basis points to 13.4%. Honeywell still recorded healthy growth in its chemicals and materials unit and building-technologies division, but the pace slackened from the second quarter. Honeywell now expects total company organic sales to grow at best 5% this year, down from an earlier projection of as much as 6%.Amid what it deemed an “uncertain macro environment,” Honeywell reiterated its ability to protect its earnings through a downturn by continuing to cut costs and using its ample balance sheet for M&A and share buybacks. CEO Darius Adamczyk has largely sat comfortably on the M&A sidelines the past few years, holding out for lower valuations that may now be coming. There had been some concern when he took over from former leader Dave Cote and talked passionately about accelerating Honeywell’s revenue growth that such an effort would come at the expense of the company’s almost religious commitment to margin improvements. That concern was ill-founded. Honeywell boosted its margin guidance for the full year in part because of the benefits of previously funded restructuring, operating improvements and the spinoffs of the less profitable Garrett Motion Inc. turbocharger and Resideo Technologies Inc. consumer-facing home products businesses last year.Honeywell is making a good case for why it’s a decent place to hide in the event of a manufacturing slowdown, or perhaps broader recession. But the fact that it’s making this argument increasingly loudly should be a warning for the rest of the industrial sector.To contact the author of this story: Brooke Sutherland at bsutherland7@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Beth Williams at bewilliams@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Brooke Sutherland is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering deals and industrial companies. She previously wrote an M&A column for Bloomberg News.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • GlobeNewswire

    Boeing Awards $48 Million A-10 Re-Winging Contract to CPI Aerostructures

    CPI Aerostructures, Inc. (“CPI Aero®”) (NYSE American: CVU) announced today the receipt of an Indefinite Delivery/Indefinite Quantity (IDIQ) contract with a maximum ceiling value of $48 million from Boeing (BA) for structural assemblies for the A-10 Thunderbolt II. Under the terms of the IDIQ, CPI Aero will manufacture major structural subassemblies of the A-10 aircraft’s wing. CPI Aero further announced that Boeing has stated its intention to place additional firm production orders prior to May 2020 for between 23 and 40 production shipsets valued at between $9.1 million and $14.7 million with deliveries commencing in 2021. On August 21, 2019, Boeing announced an award from the United States Air Force (USAF) with a maximum contract value of $999 million to manage the production of up to 112 new wing sets and spares kits for A-10 aircraft.