U.S. markets closed

KE Holdings Inc. (BEKE)

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
Add to watchlist
53.98+1.60 (+3.05%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT

53.57 -0.41 (-0.76%)
After hours: 7:03PM EDT

Full screen
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Gain actionable insight from technical analysis on financial instruments, to help optimize your trading strategies
Chart Events
Bearishpattern detected
Williams %R

Williams %R

Previous Close52.38
Bid53.42 x 800
Ask53.54 x 1000
Day's Range52.50 - 54.95
52 Week Range31.79 - 62.00
Avg. Volume6,288,264
Market Cap60.861B
Beta (5Y Monthly)N/A
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est43.05
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.
Fair Value
Research that delivers an independent perspective, consistent methodology and actionable insight
Related Research
View more
  • Treasury Has $541 Billion of Dirty Little Secrets

    Treasury Has $541 Billion of Dirty Little Secrets

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- More than 70% of Americans hold unfavorable views of China, a historical high, as many find fault in its handling of Covid-19. Yet that hasn’t stopped Americans from staking their retirements on the nation through their mutual funds. U.S. residents have amassed roughly $700 billion worth of mainland stock over the years, mostly in the technology sector. Government data may tell you there’s little at risk — Americans held only $154 billion of Chinese shares in 2017, according to the Treasury Department. This is a gross underestimation, Harvard University’s Antonio Coppola and his colleagues conclude. In a recent paper, the academics put exposure at $695 billion by 2017, or 4.5 times the official figure. The current level could be even larger, as the benchmark MSCI China Index has rallied more than 10% since then. The $541 billion discrepancy comes from the fact that many Chinese companies seeking listings in New York or Hong Kong issue shares via shell companies in tax havens such as the Cayman Islands. Beijing forbids foreign investment in strategic fields such as technology. As a workaround, the listing entities of “ATM” stocks — Alibaba Group Holding Ltd., Tencent Holdings Ltd. and Meituan Dianping, the Chinese equivalent of FAANG stocks — are all Cayman-incorporated units that don't directly own any key operating assets. While U.S. investors held $547 billion of stock issued by Cayman companies, according to Treasury data, close to 90% ultimately went to China Inc. instead, the authors find.According to their estimates, China is the third-largest foreign destination for U.S. money in the equity space, trailing the U.K. and Japan. Going by the Treasury data, however, the country doesn’t even enter the top 10.Why hasn’t President Donald Trump’s trade war and China Inc.’s poor corporate governance stoppedfund managers from accruing equities? In May, the Senate passed a bill that could force mainland firms to delist from U.S. exchanges, after Luckin Coffee Inc.’s spectacular accounting blowup earlier this year. Yet startups are still going public in New York at a brisk pace. Investors clamored for newly minted shares from electric-vehicle makers such as XPeng Inc. and Li Auto Inc., as well as online real-estate broker KE Holdings Inc. One explanation is that corporate China’s rise coincided with the death of value investing. The last decade has been marked by the absence of growth. Investors crowded into a few promising firms, buying them at sky-high valuations, or even turning a blind eye to management lapses. Meanwhile, they dumped cyclical sectors such as financials and energy, which made them cheaper by the day. Chinese firms play right into that narrative. Over half of the MSCI China Index belongs to fast-growing consumer-discretionary and communication-services sectors. MSCI Japan, by comparison, is more value-oriented, in that cyclical industrials remains its largest component sector. Recent initial public offerings have only reinforced the mainland’s growth image. From an AI chip designer  whose founders worked at the Chinese Academy of Sciences, to Jack Ma’s fast-growing and highly lucrative fintech unicorn Ant Group and cash cow mineral-water bottler Nongfu Spring Co., President Xi Jinping’s China has plenty to offer global investors.Even the macro data are encouraging. Exports are growing at double digits again, as the nation’s manufacturing hub kicks back into gear, selling face masks, medical equipment and computers to the world. Even retail sales, which have lagged, are back to pre-Covid levels. The U.S., meanwhile, is still struggling to contain the virus. In a stock world dominated by a handful of big U.S. tech names, fund managers who want to beat their benchmark indexes and justify their fees have to hold their nose and take their pick from smaller Chinese growth companies. The MSCI China Index is up 14.9% this year, outperforming the S&P 500 Index. National security hawks don’t want U.S. money to fund China’s rise, but they are swimming against a strong current. Perhaps all the Trump administration can do right now is pretend not to see the problem. This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Shuli Ren is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering Asian markets. She previously wrote on markets for Barron's, following a career as an investment banker, and is a CFA charterholder.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Stocks End Mixed But New China Stock KE Rocks; Two Of These Four Breakouts Undercut Their Buy Points
    Investor's Business Daily

    Stocks End Mixed But New China Stock KE Rocks; Two Of These Four Breakouts Undercut Their Buy Points

    Stocks today ended mixed yet remain in an uptrend following news that the Federal Reserve has signaled no hike in short-term interest rates would come before the year 2024. The S&P 500 fell 0.5% as the Dow Jones Industrial Average outperformed, rising 0.1%. "The Federal Reserve communications today were exceedingly dovish, indicating that rock-bottom interest rates were likely to stay in place for at least the next 2 years," Chris Zaccarelli, CIO of the Independent Advisor Alliance, said in a note sent to IBD.