|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||73.07 - 75.12|
|52 Week Range||71.79 - 97.50|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.32|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||6.02|
|Earnings Date||Mar 19, 2018 - Mar 23, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||4.00 (5.45%)|
|1y Target Est||93.69|
Enter the all-new, 2018 M5. Totally redesigned from the ground up with a new stomping engine (although turbocharged), and gasp, all wheel drive. But - these are good things.
German Finance Minister Olaf Scholz said on Thursday that changing the imissions protection law made hardware retrofits of diesel cars attractive. On Thursday the cabinet agreed on new legislation, according ...
Germany's economy contracted for the first time since 2015 in the third quarter as global trade disputes and problems in the auto industry put the traditional growth engine of exports into reverse, raising concerns that a long expansion is faltering. Gross domestic product (GDP) in Europe's biggest economy fell 0.2 percent quarter-on-quarter, the Federal Statistics Office said on Wednesday.
The German economic upswing will continue in the fourth quarter, the Economy Ministry said on Wednesday, adding that a slowdown in the July-September period was a temporary phenomenon as car companies struggled to adjust to new WLTP pollution standards. "The upturn was merely disrupted during the third quarter," the ministry said in its monthly report, adding that problems adapting to the WLTP problems had likely shaved up to 0.4 percentage points off gross domestic product in Europe's largest economy in the third quarter.
Germany wants to lay the groundwork in the coming months for large-scale battery production in Europe, Economy Minister Peter Altmaier said on Tuesday, adding that the German government was holding detailed ...
The report is part of the U.S. Commerce Department’s probe into whether to impose levies on automobiles, vans and light trucks as well as car parts. Commerce has until February to hand its findings to President Donald Trump, who previously threatened a 25 percent tariff on imported cars. European carmakers, despite exemptions for their output from U.S. and Mexican factories, will be hardest hit, alongside imports from Japan and South Korea, RBC Capital Markets analysts said Tuesday.
Germany's economy minister said on Tuesday his ministry had set aside around 1 billion euros to support battery cell production in Europe's largest economy, aiming to have 30 percent of such production ...
Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") today affirmed Nemak, S.A.B. de C.V.'s (Nemak) Ba1 senior unsecured and corporate family ratings. At the same time, Moody's changed the ratings outlook to ...
COLOGNE, Germany/BERLIN, Nov 8 (Reuters) - German carmakers agreed to spend up to 3,000 euros ($3,430) per vehicle to help reduce diesel emissions as the government and industry respond to driving bans in major cities. While Transport Minister Andreas Scheuer and car bosses were hammering out a deal on anti-pollution measures in a five-hour meeting on Thursday, a court ruled that two more German cities, Cologne and Bonn, must impose bans on older diesel vehicles. Volkswagen and Daimler are prepared to offer hardware retrofits to clean up older diesel vehicles at their own cost, Scheuer said following the meeting, adding that rival BMW was still refusing to do so.
A German court is considering imposing driving bans on older diesel vehicles to improve the air quality in the western cities of Cologne and Bonn, a judge said on Thursday. The bans could affect two highly frequented streets in Bonn as well as some specific zones in Cologne, the Cologne court said, adding that it would continue its deliberations.
BERLIN—BMW AG’s automotive earnings plunged in the third quarter, as the luxury-car maker became the most recent victim of a confluence of economics and politics that is buffeting the global auto industry. Auto makers such as BMW, Daimler AG, Ford Motor Co., Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV and Volkswagen AG are contending with several headwinds, including President Trump’s confrontational trade policies, uncertainty over Brexit, European efforts to combat global warming with ever tougher emissions rules and weaker demand for new vehicles in major markets. After years of easy profits and high growth, the German auto industry—one of Europe’s flagship sectors—also is facing longer-term structural challenges, such as technological shifts and the emergence of new competitors.