360.51 +1.76 (0.49%)
After hours: 7:42PM EDT
|Bid||360.50 x 1100|
|Ask||360.30 x 800|
|Day's Range||354.88 - 360.77|
|52 Week Range||292.47 - 446.01|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.33|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||20.54|
|Earnings Date||Jul 23, 2019 - Jul 29, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||8.22 (2.18%)|
|1y Target Est||421.05|
Investigators might know what triggered the software panic aboard an EthiopianAirlines 737 Max before its fatal crash, and it could be something Boeingconsidered months earlier
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / May 21, 2019 / The Klein Law Firm announces that class action complaints have been filed on behalf of shareholders of the following companies. If you suffered a loss you have ...
LOS ANGELES, CA / ACCESSWIRE / May 21, 2019 / The Schall Law Firm , a national shareholder rights litigation firm, announces the filing of a class action lawsuit against The Boeing Company (''Boeing'' ...
RADNOR, PA / ACCESSWIRE / May 21, 2019 / The law firm of Kessler Topaz Meltzer & Check, LLP reminds The Boeing Company (NYSE: BA) ("Boeing") investors that a securities fraud class action lawsuit ...
A new lawsuit says Boeing's design of the 737 Max was faulty and the company was able to rush the plane into production because it faced little oversight from regulators. The lawsuit says the plane could crash if a single part malfunctioned, that Boeing concealed problems and refused to ground the plane on its own. Lawyers say Boeing did the same thing after crashes of earlier 737s in the 1990s.
Ethiopian Air's Boeing 737 Max crash could have been caused by faulty data from a possible bird strike, according to a report Tuesday.
The Air Force said it needs new Boeing F-15X fighter jets but wouldn't buy them at the expense of procuring F-15 stealth jets.
Stocks ended higher Tuesday after the Commerce Department eased restrictions on China's Huawei Technologies. missed Wall Street's first-quarter earnings expectations and slashed its 2020 profit guidance as comparable-store sales at the struggling retailer slumped amid a 'slower' start to the year.
Airbus hinted on Tuesday at a price battle and imminent aircraft revamp to counter a possible new Boeing mid-sized jet, promising a "left hook, right hook" from two of its established models. U.S. planemaker Boeing is studying whether to launch a 220-270-seat jet wedged between traditional twin-aisle models like the Airbus A330 or its own 787, and the industry's bread-and-butter single-aisle models like the A320/321 and Boeing 737. Airbus aims to defend that space with its own A330neo at the top end and the best-selling A321neo at the bottom - two models boasting new engines on older airframes.
The Wall Street Journal reported that a bird may have damaged sensors on the Ethiopian Airlines flight that crashed in March. Investors reacted by sending Boeing shares higher.
Airbus is sticking to its 2019 delivery goals as it makes progress in resolving industrial problems at its Hamburg single-aisle jet plant, the planemaker's recently appointed operations chief said on Tuesday. Airbus has eliminated many delays compared to last year but has room to do more in making deliveries run more evenly over the year, chief operating officer Michael Schoellhorn said. Airbus will review in the second half of the year whether to raise A320-family output beyond a current target of 63 a month, the former BSH Home Appliances executive told a media event.
The market has rebounded after yesterday's decline as optimism over the U.S. economy offsets the trade war news. Among the stocks trending today are The Boeing Company (NYSE:BA), Alphabet Inc (NASDAQ:GOOG), Tesla Inc. (NASDAQ:TSLA), Uber Technologies, Inc. (NYSE:UBER), and The Kroger Co. (NYSE:KR) . Let's take a closer look and analyze how the smart money is positioned among each stock. Our […]
Dying in an airliner crash has got to be one of the worst ways to go. Sadly, my mind travels into the realm of the macabre when I think about Boeing (NYSE:BA). Two high-profile crashes involving a malfunctioning system designed, ironically, to protect against accidents delivered a PR nightmare to the company. It also cast a dark cloud on Boeing stock.Source: WikimediaIn the aftermath of the first crash involving Lion Air Flight 610, enough questions existed to confuse ultimate liability. Did the airplane manufacturer screw up with their critical software components? Or did Lion Air's crew inappropriately tamper with the doomed flight's sensors and associated hardware?The ambiguity provided speculators enough reason to spike up the Boeing stock price.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsBut when Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 also went down in similar circumstances to Flight 610, the party was over. When Boeing presented software updates to the now maligned and grounded 737 Max 8 jet, management essentially admitted responsibility. But Congressional hearings also revealed shocking levels of incompetence and greed within federal oversight agencies, and news came out later that the crash may have been linked to a bird strike. Nevertheless, BA stock crumbled on these bearish developments.Perhaps the most common idea here is to avoid the plane manufacturer altogether. However, bad news typically winds itself down, especially for otherwise fundamentally solid companies. Notably, the Boeing stock price has moved up significantly on hopes that the 737 Max will resume normal operations. * 6 Chinese Stocks That Could Pop On a Trade Deal Global air-transportation regulators are meeting in Texas to discuss this issue. Naturally, contrarians are surrounding BA stock, eyeballing a potential move higher. I'm not sure if this latest tidbit is enough to make the case for the embattled organization. However, these three points are: Boeing Stock Price Benefits from a DuopolyPossibly the biggest reason not to abandon BA stock permanently is that the underlying company enjoys a duopoly. When it comes to large jetliner manufacturers, only two names exist: Boeing and Airbus (OTCMKTS:EADSY). That duopoly will almost surely stay in place unless a catastrophic incident occurs.Some might argue that the two 737 Max 8 crashes constitute such a catastrophe. Logically then, Airbus has an opportunity to steal core market share from Boeing. With persistence, the aforementioned duopoly can turn into a monopoly exclusively benefitting Airbus.Practically speaking, that will never happen. Although Lion Air threatened to cancel its remaining Boeing orders and essentially make the switch to Airbus, other airliners won't follow suit. Why? Because as our own James Brumley explained last year on an unrelated topic, plane manufacturers can't just add capacity.It takes many years to plan such accretive measures to airplane manufacturing. By that time, the PR crisis will have faded. Thus, Boeing stock avoids a bullet simply because of its industry's size and complexity. Boeing Is Too Big To FailIt's an argument that drives sound-money economists absolutely crazy. Nevertheless, it perfectly applies to BA stock, especially in this situation: Boeing is too big to fail.The company is the second-biggest lobbyist in the U.S. in terms of political spending. Granted, that was part of the problem when the Federal Aviation Administration turned a blind eye on the 737's defects. But on the flipside, it helps ensure that our government will do everything possible to give BA a leg up.Because of this cozy relationship, Boeing receives federal contracts even if Airbus provides the better deal. Let's also not forget that BA is a significant defense play. When presidents, service members and executives depend daily on your product, you're unlikely to collapse, even under extreme pressure. Barrier to Entry Protects BA StockWhen Papa John's (NASDAQ:PZZA) founder John Schnatter uttered an awful slur last year, the ensuing controversy wrecked the company's equity. Unfortunately for those charged with bringing Papa John's back to a positive light, pizza making is a low-cost industry.If I had to sink my life savings into either PZZA or BA stock, I'd pick the latter without hesitation. At the end of the day, airline manufacturing is a prohibitively expensive operation. Moreover, it requires decades of aeronautical experience to build trust with client corporations.Here's the thing: Boeing definitely suffers the worst optics in my comparison. Papa John's ousted founder offended people. Boeing indirectly killed people. Yet it's incredibly easy for customers to switch pizza preferences. Switching aircraft suppliers is an entirely different ballgame.Admittedly, the idea of investing in Boeing stock can hurt your moral sensibilities. It's akin to giving tax breaks exclusively to rich people. But if you strip away the emotions, the bullish argument narrowly outweighs the countering view.As of this writing, Josh Enomoto did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Stocks to Buy that Lost 10% Last Week * Top 7 Dow Jones Stocks of 2019 -- So Far * 5 Service Stocks That Can Win the Trade War -- According to Goldman Sachs Compare Brokers The post 3 Reasons to Gamble on Boeing Stock appeared first on InvestorPlace.
A French woman whose husband died in the crash of a Boeing 737 MAX airliner in Ethiopia has filed a U.S. lawsuit against the planemaker, seeking at least $276 million in damages. The crash of Ethiopian Airlines flight 302 in March killed all 157 passengers and crew aboard and followed the death in October of 189 people on a Lion Air 737 MAX which plunged into the ocean off Indonesia in similar circumstances. Dozens of families have sued Boeing over the Lion Air crash, and several lawsuits have been lodged over the Ethiopian crash near the capital Addis Ababa, which led airlines around the world to ground the Boeing 737 MAX.
shares rose Tuesday following a report that suggested the March 10 Ethiopian Airlines disaster, which killed 157 people and triggered a global grounding of the planemaker's 737 MAX jets, may have been linked to a bird collision. The Wall Street Journal reported that a Boeing executive, Mike Sinnett, raised the issue of a bird strike triggering a sensor that sent faulty data to pilots, during a meeting with American Airlines, and that U.S. officials are starting to believe a version of that scenario. Ethiopian Airlines CEO Tewolde Gebremarian, however, has consistently stated that there was no such strike, and that his pilots acted in accordance with Boeing's stated guidelines.
Turkish Airlines expects compensation from Boeing Co for losses over the grounding of 12 737 Max aircraft, the chairman of Turkey's flagship carrier was quoted as saying, adding that he would meet Boeing's chief executive on Friday. Turkish Airlines grounded all commercial flights by Boeing 737 Max models on March 13 until uncertainty over the safety of the aircraft was resolved, after an accident in Ethiopia killed 157 people in the second such crash for the model in recent months. Turkish Airlines Chairman Ilker Ayci said on Tuesday he would meet Boeing's CEO on Friday to discuss the airline's pending orders from Boeing and its expectations for compensation for its losses, state-owned Anadolu news agency reported.
The major stock indexes were broadly higher early Tuesday. Top growth stock Monster Beverage is near a potential buy point.
NEW YORK, May 21, 2019 -- Levi & Korsinsky, LLP announces that class action lawsuits have commenced on behalf of shareholders of the following publicly-traded companies..
Boeing (BA) will provide for the service life modification (SLM) of up to 10 F/A-18E/F Super Hornet jets that will extend the operational service life of the aircraft to 10,000 flight hours.
U.S. aviation officials believe a bird strike may have caused a Boeing 737 Max to crash in March. The Ethiopian Airlines jet went down less than five months after another 737 Max crashed in Indonesia. The two crashes killed a total of 346 people and prompted aviation officials around the world to ground the planes in March.
Yahoo Finance's Adam Shapiro brings you today's trending stories.
Boeing shares rose before the opening bell Tuesday morning after Boeing raises the possibility that birds may have been involved in the Ethiopian 737 Max crash.