Price Crosses Moving Average
|Bid||70.45 x 1800|
|Ask||71.11 x 900|
|Day's Range||70.02 - 70.93|
|52 Week Range||58.49 - 77.41|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.59|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||24.15|
|Earnings Date||Jul 24, 2020 - Jul 28, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.76 (2.49%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Apr 17, 2020|
|1y Target Est||73.97|
Wall Street is itching to know what’s on Nelson Peltz’s shopping list after the activist investor teased two new positions last week. Gordon Haskett suggests Colgate-Palmolive and Dollar Tree.
When it comes to investing in dividend stocks, it's patience that results in the real payday for shareholders.The most obvious measure of a company's income potential, its dividend yield, is calculated on an annualized basis using 12 months of distributions. That typically is spread across four payments, with one dividend paid out each quarter, meaning you can hold a stock for about 12 weeks without seeing a penny in dividends if you wind up selling at an inopportune time.Beyond the simple practicalities of making sure you're eligible for the next dividend, the real reason patience pays for income investors is the dramatic lift dividends provide over the very long term. Consider that the S&P; 500 Index of large U.S. stocks is up 167% since the beginning of 2010. However, if you account for the dividends paid out by the constituent stocks in this benchmark and reinvest that cash back into the index, your return jumps to more than 230% over the past 10 years or so!If this is the performance that dividends can deliver across a decade, imagine what happens when you account for a century or more of payouts.These 13 dividend stocks have provided just that: a rich history of uninterrupted cash distributions to shareholders stretching back at least 100 years. SEE ALSO: 25 Dividend Stocks the Analysts Love the Most
Colgate-Palmolive Company’s global manufacturing teams have cut absolute carbon dioxide emissions by a third, cut energy use by a third, and water use by half. The achievements are highlighted in "Building a Future to Smile About," the Company’s 2019 Corporate Social Responsibility & Sustainability Report.
The first-quarter earnings season has revealed how quickly companies are embracing digital and automation strategies, as they shift to dealing with consumers who are complying with stay-at-home rules and other restrictions on movement during the coronavirus pandemic.
Colgate-Palmolive Company (NYSE: CL) reported its 2020 first-quarter results on Friday before market open. While the sprawling consumer goods giant beat analyst estimates on both the top and bottom lines for the quarter, it pulled its full-year 2020 guidance. The company posted just under $4.10 billion in net sales, a 5.5% improvement over the same quarter last year.
Colgate-Palmolive Company (NYSE:CL) will provide a live audio webcast of its 2020 Annual Meeting of Stockholders on Friday, May 8, 2020 at 10:00 a.m. ET. The meeting, which will be held in a virtual format only, will be hosted by Noel Wallace, Chairman, President and CEO.
The number of patients that have recovered from the coronavirus that causes COVID-19 rose to more than a million on Friday, offering a rare piece of good news in the pandemic that has caused more than 230,000 deaths and tanked economies around the world.
Now for opening remarks, I would like to turn this call over to Chief Investor Relations Officer, John Faucher. This is John Faucher, Chief Investor Relations Officer. Please refer to the earnings press release and our most recent filings with the SEC, including our 2019 Annual Report on Form 10-K and subsequent SEC filings, all available on Colgate's website for discussion of the factors that could cause actual results to differ materially from these statements.
Shares of Colgate-Palmolive (NYSE:CL) fell 1.1% in pre-market trading after the company reported Q1 results.Quarterly Results Earnings per share were up 11.94% year over year to $0.75, which beat the estimate of $0.74.Revenue of $4,097,000,000 higher by 5.48% year over year, which beat the estimate of $4,090,000,000.Outlook Earnings guidance hasn't been issued by the company for now.Colgate-Palmolive hasn't issued any revenue guidance for the time being.Details Of The Call Date: May 01, 2020View more earnings on CLTime: 01:04 PM ETWebcast URL: https://investor.colgatepalmolive.com/events-and-presentationsTechnicals Company's 52-week high was at $77.4152-week low: $58.49Price action over last quarter: down 6.61%Company Description Since its founding in 1806, Colgate-Palmolive has grown to become a leading global consumer product company. In addition to its namesake oral care line, the firm manufactures shampoos, shower gels, deodorants, and home care products that are sold in over 200 countries around the world (international sales account for about 70% of its consolidated total, including approximately 50% from emerging regions). It also owns specialty pet food maker Hill's, which sells its products through veterinarians and specialty pet retailers.See more from Benzinga * Recap: Cameco Q1 Earnings * Recap: Aon Q1 Earnings * Phillips 66 Partners: Q1 Earnings Insights(C) 2020 Benzinga.com. Benzinga does not provide investment advice. All rights reserved.
Colgate-Palmolove Co. stock slipped 1.8% in Friday premarket trading after the consumer products company pulled its guidance due to the coronavirus pandemic. Net income totaled $715 million, or 83 cents per share, up from $560 million, or 65 cents per share, last year. Sales of $4.10 billion were up from $3.89 billion last year. The FactSet consensus is for EPS of 73 cents and sales of $4.08 billion. Colgate-Palmolive has pulled its 2020 guidance due to uncertain factors stemming from the COVID-19 outbreak, including additional volume as consumers work through items purchased during pantry loading, but also reduced category growth in some markets, said Noel Wallace, Colgate-Palmolive chief executive, in a statement. Shares of Colgate-Palmolive have slipped 1.4% over the past year while the S&P 500 index is down 0.4% for the period.
Despite the havoc created by the Coronavirus pandemic, consumer staples companies look poised for gains from spiked demand for everyday essentials.
Colgate-Palmolive's (CL) first-quarter results are likely to reflect investment in brands, favorable pricing strategy and enhancement of e-commerce capabilities.
Chicago-based marijuana producer Cresco Labs Inc. reported Monday a fourth-quarter net loss of $45.2 million, widening from a net loss of $4.4 million a year ago. The company did not provide per-share figures. Cresco revenue grew to $41.4 million from $17 million in the year-ago quarter. The company said it had $49.1 million in cash and equivalents at the end of December. Cresco also said Monday that it had reached an agreement to terminate its acquisition of Tryke Companies, citing COVID-19, a decline in the capital markets and regulatory delays as reasons. Halting the deal will provide Cresco with roughly $55 million in cash and will pay a termination fee of $1.3 million in stock. The company said that amid the coronavirus pandemic it continues to operate all of its dispensaries with expanded hours using curbside pickup, online ordering and delivery. U.S.-traded shares of Cresco gained 0.9% to close at $4.36 during the regular session as the S&P 500 index gained 1.5%.
Colgate-Palmolive (CL) doesn't possess the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely earnings beat in its upcoming report. Get prepared with the key expectations.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- After decades of bitter fights, environmentalists seemed to be winning the war against single-use plastics in recent years, with cities around the world banning or taxing them. Then the coronavirus arrived, raising fears that reusable goods might lead to infections. The impact has been swift. From Maine to Hawaii, plastic-bag bans have been suspended or postponed. In San Francisco, reusable shopping bags — once totems of the city's vibrant commitment to sustainability — have simply been outlawed.These reversals have sparked deep concern among activists. Some fear the bans will never be reinstated; others that reusable products may be permanently tainted as “unsafe.” The good news is that activists aren’t the only ones demanding more sustainable packaging these days. So are consumers — and some of the world's biggest corporations are paying attention.Campaigns against consumer plastics date roughly to the discovery of the Pacific garbage patch in 1988. The environmental movement was soon galvanized, and single-use plastics — especially grocery bags and straws — became a focus of global activism. Much of this was misdirected. According to the Environmental Protection Agency, plastic bags and wraps amounted to only about 0.3% of all the waste generated by homes and businesses in 2010. By comparison, containers and packaging make up about 30%.Nonetheless, the proliferation of ocean plastic has worried consumers well beyond San Francisco. Last year, a survey of 6,000 people in 11 countries found that 77% perceived plastics to be the "least environmentally-friendly packaging material.” Perhaps unsurprisingly, 72% said they're buying more environmentally friendly products than they were five years ago, and 83% thought it was important for companies to design products that can be reused or recycled.Those shifting perceptions haven’t gone unnoticed by consumer brands. Over the past decade, some of the biggest have adopted ambitious sustainability agendas. In 2017, Apple Inc. rolled out an aggressive strategy to embrace sustainable paper and cardboard, which resulted in a 30% reduction in plastic use in iPhone 7 packaging. The next year, nearly 300 global organizations, including companies such as Nestle SA, Mondelez International Inc. and Colgate-Palmolive Co., pledged to eliminate unnecessary plastic packaging entirely.Some of those commitments may not amount to much. But the broader trend is unmistakable. For example, last May, 5,000 U.S. households gained access to a zero-waste e-commerce site called Loop. It offers brand-name products packaged in custom-designed glass and metal containers, which the company will deliver to your doorstep in reusable tote bags. Once you’re done with them, Loop will collect all the packaging for washing and refilling. Tom Szaky, the chief executive officer of TerraCycle, the company behind the site, told me that the experience isn't all that different from throwing stuff out; it asks almost nothing of the consumer.Loop isn’t making much money to start. But its animating idea — that reuse should be as easy as throwing something away — is powerful enough that some very big consumer-goods companies are now designing packaging specifically for the site. Want Clorox wipes delivered in a reusable metal container? Loop has them. Want the same experience with Haagen-Dazs ice cream or Pantene shampoo? Loop has those too, along with products from 400 other brands. It also has a waiting list of would-be shoppers that's about "100,000 long," Szaky says. Later this year, the company will start offering pick-up-and-return services at retail outlets around the world. "Manufacturers are promising recyclability and reusability," Szaky told me during a Zoom session, "and we're the easiest way to do it." Loop may or may not be successful in the long-term. But the fact is, consumers everywhere are expressing a clear preference for sustainability — and brands are increasingly responsive. Whatever happens with plastic-bag bans, it’s highly likely that this dynamic will ensure that single-use plastics continue to fade from the marketplace. The coronavirus, for all of its challenges, won't change that hopeful trend.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Adam Minter is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist. He is the author of “Junkyard Planet: Travels in the Billion-Dollar Trash Trade” and the forthcoming "Secondhand: Travels in the New Global Garage Sale."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.
Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") has completed a periodic review of the ratings of Colgate-Palmolive Company and other ratings that are associated with the same analytical unit. The review was conducted through a portfolio review in which Moody's reassessed the appropriateness of the ratings in the context of the relevant principal methodology(ies), recent developments, and a comparison of the financial and operating profile to similarly rated peers.
Maria Ryan, Chief Clinical Officer at Colgate Palmolive, joins Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous and Brian Sozzi to discuss how Colgate Palmolive is responding to the coronavirus outbreak.
Colgate-Palmolive Company (NYSE:CL) will provide a live webcast of its 2020 first quarter earnings conference call on Friday, May 1, 2020, at 8:30 a.m. ET. The call will be hosted by Chairman, President and CEO, Noel Wallace, and Chief Investor Relations Officer, John Faucher.
Colgate-Palmolive Company (NYSE:CL) stock is about to trade ex-dividend in 4 days time. This means that investors who...
Colgate-Palmolive has announced that it will support the World Health Organization (WHO) on its SafeHands effort, mobilizing a number of its production facilities around the world to produce and donate 25 million soap bars to help stop the spread of the COVID-19 virus in the regions facing acute needs.