375.00 -5.07 (-1.33%)
Pre-Market: 6:59AM EDT
|Bid||376.10 x 800|
|Ask||376.00 x 900|
|Day's Range||377.52 - 382.17|
|52 Week Range||292.47 - 446.01|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.43|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||21.29|
|Earnings Date||Apr 24, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||8.22 (2.16%)|
|1y Target Est||426.57|
Boeing reports first-quarter results Wednesday, giving investors a first look at how much the grounding of the 737 Max jet has hit earnings and will affect them later this year.
Dow Jones futures: Earnings reports will tackle key stock market questions this week. Can chips keep running and software rally? Will Facebook grow? How costly is the Boeing 737 Max mess?
The US plans to eliminate sanctions waivers on Iran’s oil, raising pressure on Japan, South Korea, Turkey, India and China to halt imports and find alternative energy sources. that Mike Pompeo would on Monday announce an end to the waivers when they expire on May 2.
shares were indicated lower Monday as the company reacted to a New York Times report focused on production and oversight at the planemaker's South Carolina factory that produces its long-haul 787 Dreamliner. The Times cited hundreds of internal emails, federal records and corporate documents in a report that suggested Boeing's ten-year-old South Carolina plant has been "plagued by shoddy production" and "weak oversight" that could raise questions over the safety of the Dreamliner and the company's broader culture in the wake of two fatal accidents for its 737 MAX 8 over the past six months. The Times report said Boeing pressured employees into working more quickly to avoid production delays while "at times ignoring issues raised" by those closest to the Dreamliner's assembly.
Safety concerns are being raised about a second airplane made by Boeing Co., the 787 Dreamliner, according to a New York Times report Saturday. The jetliner's South Carolina factory "has been plagued by shoddy production and weak oversight that have threatened to compromise safety," the Times said. The report cited numerous internal documents, federal records and interviews, and described a workplace culture that often favored increased production over quality and safety, despite complaints from workers. "I've told my wife that I never plan to fly on it," one Dreamliner technician told the Times. "It's just a safety issue." The safety of another Boeing jetliner, the 737 Max, already been questioned after two recent crashes. Shares of Boeing fell 1.3% in premarket trading on Monday.
U.S. stock futures pointed lower Monday as investors came off the three-day Easter break confronted with a sharp spike in oil prices on reports the State Department was preparing to announce that the U.S. will impose sanctions on any countries that refuse to stop importing Iranian oil. Contracts tied to the Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 63 points, futures for the S&P 500 declined 8.15 points, and Nasdaq futures tumbled 26 points. West Texas intermediate crude oil, the U.S. benchmark, was rising 2.4% to $65.60 a barrel after the Washington Post reported that Secretary of State Mike Pompeo will announce Monday that as of May 2, the State Department will no longer grant sanctions waivers to any country "that is currently importing Iranian crude or condensate." Futures for Brent crude, the European benchmark, rose 2.7% to $73.91 a barrel.
The space race is heating up and a number of private young startups in the space economy could be the mega-IPOs of the future.
The following are the top stories on the New York Times business pages. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. - Workers at Boeing Co's 787 Dreamliner plant in South ...
737 MAX to check fixes to the aircraft's automated flight system. Civil aviation authorities from nine nations and international bodies -- including Australia, China, Japan and the European Union -- have confirmed they'll join in the so-called Boeing 737 MAX Joint Authorities Technical Review, according to the Federal Aviation Administration. It's chaired by Chris Hart, a former head of the National Transportation Safety Board.
Gene editing, materials science, and post-digital computing could reshape our economy, and our lives.
Founded in 1916, just a few years after the Wright brothers' famous Kitty Hawk flight, The Boeing Company (BA) has grown to become a global leader in the aircraft manufacturing industry and one of the most well-known names in the aerospace and defense sectors in the United States.
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / April 21, 2019 / Pomerantz LLP is investigating claims on behalf of investors of The Boeing Company (''Boeing'' or the ''Company'') (NYSE: BA). Such investors are advised to ...
Investing.com - U.S. gross domestic product, a hectic week of earnings and interest rate decisions in Japan, Canada and Turkey will keep market watchers on their toes this week as markets return from Eater holidays. Financial markets in Europe are to remain closed on Monday.
Boeing workers have filed numerous safety complaints with the federal government over issues ranging from shoddy manufacturing practices to tools and debris being left on planes, The New York Times reports. At a Boeing manufacturing facility in North Charleston, South Carolina, the aerospace giant reportedly pressured workers to speed up production while ignoring employee complaints about potential safety risks and defective manufacturing, according to a new report from The New York Times .
A new, long-delayed 88-passenger jet from Japan may finally be the right plane at the right time. More cities in Asia and Europe are seeking to link up with each other and the global air travel network. The Mitsubishi Regional Jet, the first airliner built in Japan since the 1960s, began certification flights last month […] The post Japan-Built Mitsubishi Regional Jet Finally Set to Take Flight appeared first on Skift.
Airlines are hungry for fuel-efficient single-aisle jets and there’s a wait list for the 737 Max’s closest competitor, Oxford Economics says.
Boeing Co. is expected to report first-quarter earnings next Wednesday, with Wall Street keeping an eye on any guidance changes and how long the
Airlines are removing the Boeing 737 MAX from their summer schedules, even as Boeing continues to make progress towards getting its most important jet family back in the air.
Northrop's B-21 may be the future of U.S. Air Force bombers, but right now it's Boeing's B-52 that's winning all the cash.
The New York Times reported on Saturday that the newspaper's investigation of a Boeing plant "reveals a culture that often valued production speed over quality." CNBC's "Squawk Box" discusses the report.