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BT Group plc (BT-A.L)

LSE - LSE Delayed Price. Currency in GBp
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159.05-10.00 (-5.92%)
At close: 4:38PM BST
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Neutralpattern detected
Previous Close169.05
Open160.60
Bid159.40 x 0
Ask159.80 x 0
Day's Range156.55 - 165.25
52 Week Range1.49 - 172.35
Volume42,320,088
Avg. Volume32,273,491
Market Cap15.774B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.98
PE Ratio (TTM)9.14
EPS (TTM)17.40
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateDec 24, 2019
1y Target Est284.59
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.
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    • Financial Times

      BT Group: less content, more cash flow

      As a result, telecom incumbents such as Britain’s BT Group have sought to smarten up their image and lift share valuations. BT built its own sports network, focusing on European football. BT Sport was supposed to be one, as pushed by former chief executive Gavin Patterson.

    • BT pensions black hole set to shrink by £2.2bn
      The Telegraph

      BT pensions black hole set to shrink by £2.2bn

      Richard Curtis was waxing lyrical. When the UK's biggest corporate pension scheme unveiled a carbon-busting plan last October, the screenwriter behind Love Actually and Notting Hill was gushing with praise. The BT Pension Scheme controlling £57bn worth of assets was pledging to reach net-zero carbon emissions within 15 years as it focused on green investments. Curtis – the co-founder of ethical pension investment group Make My Money Matter – described the move as “extraordinary”. “The savings of 300,000 people … are now committed to net zero by 2035,” he added. “This is 15 years earlier than some of the most ambitious pension plans we’ve seen so far.” The pension scheme’s powerful influence is not lost on BT boss Philip Jansen. With about £2.5bn paid out to about 200,000 retired workers each year, huge financial commitments are needed from BT to keep the fund in check. Such payments do not sit comfortably when the telecoms operator is struggling for growth and facing pressure from ministers to upgrade the nation’s broadband network. Yet BT is in line for some relief. Come Thursday pressure from the fund is expected to ease when the outcome of the new triennial review is announced alongside full-year results. BT’s pension deficit is forecast to come in at £7.5bn, around £2.2bn lower than the market previously anticipated. It is welcome news for Jansen, who is preparing to accelerate BT’s investment beyond a target of 20m homes and businesses by the mid-to-late 2020s.