|Bid||70.00 x 900|
|Ask||86.80 x 1000|
|Day's Range||83.34 - 86.19|
|52 Week Range||70.36 - 95.74|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||-0.15|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||40.35|
|Earnings Date||Feb 7, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.96 (1.14%)|
|1y Target Est||101.87|
Tim Boyle became the CEO of Columbia Sportswear Company (NASDAQ:COLM) in 1988. This analysis aims first to contrast CEO compensation with other companies that have similar market capitalization. Then we'll Read More...
After the investor meeting on December 12, there have been two price changes for Under Armour. On December 13, Telsey Advisory reduced its target price for Under Armour from $25.00 to $23.00. Jefferies slashed its price target to $28.00 from $30.00. We can expect more revisions in the coming days.
Nike (NKE) is one of the biggest names in the athletic apparel and footwear manufacturing and distribution space. Over the past few years, Nike has increased its focus on its DTC (direct-to-consumer) business. Nike has beaten revenue estimates in four out of the last five quarters while witnessing year-over-year revenue growth in each.
On December 11, Nike’s (NKE) 12-month forward PE ratio was 25.3x. Meanwhile, Under Armour (UAA), Skechers (SKX), and Columbia Sportswear (COLM) had PE ratios of 65.5x, 12.3x, and 21.8x, respectively. Forward PE multiples help investors make investment decisions for similar companies.
Of the 37 analysts covering Nike (NKE) on December 11, 60.0% have “buy” ratings, and 35.0% have “hold” ratings on its stock. On December 3, Citigroup called Nike the “best idea for 2019.” Citigroup says that Nike’s growth story is intact on a worldwide basis, according to TheStreet. Citigroup added that NKE also warrants a premium multiple.
Columbia Sportswear Company (COLM), a leading innovator in active outdoor apparel, footwear, accessories and equipment, today announced the appointment of Peter Ruppe as Vice President of Footwear for the Columbia Brand. In his new role, Ruppe will report to Columbia Brand President Joe Boyle. “Peter Ruppe is a true leader, bringing a unique combination of strategic and tactical thinking,” said Joe Boyle.
Many investors, including Paul Tudor Jones or Stan Druckenmiller, have been saying for a while now that the current market is overvalued due to a low interest rate environment that leads to companies swapping their equity for debt and focusing mostly on short-term performance such as beating the quarterly earnings estimates. In the fourth quarter, […]
Highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day Columbia Sportswear, Seagate Technology, Fujifilm, Mosaic Company and KT
V.F. Corp. (VFC) reveals that the new spin-off company (jeanswear segment) will be named Kontoor Brands. The company will include Lee, Wrangler, Rock and Republic brands, and VF Outlet business.
Solid business model, product innovation efforts and acquisitions are likely to drive Snap-On's (SNA) growth. However, soft performance in Tools Group segment and high input costs are headwinds.
Since Columbia's second-quarter report, the stock has declined 4 percent despite reporting two consecutive earnings and sales beats and raising guidance both times, Kawamoto said in the Thursday upgrade note. The underlying fundamentals for the company are strong, and Columbia’s products and marketing are being well-received by consumers, the analyst said.
In this daily bar chart of COLM, below, we can see a rally from $70 to $95 and then the sideways trend. The volume pattern does not seem to reveal much but the daily On-Balance-Volume (OBV) line shows a decline from the middle of June, suggesting that sellers of COLM have been slightly more aggressive. In this weekly bar chart of COLM, below, we can see that prices are still above the rising 40-week moving average line.
Guess? (GES) Q3 results gain from strong revenue growth in the European and Asian regions. Also, the Americas witness improvement.
It's been a whirlwind two years for Columbia Sportswear Co. The outdoor and apparel powerhouse just wrapped an 18-month "re-engineering" of the company, according to CEO Tim Boyle. The process included working with consulting firm McKinsey and taking "the business apart theoretically.
A lot of CEOs have devised strategies for avoiding the white-hot glare of President Donald Trump's itchy Twitter finger. Columbia Sportswear CEO Tim Boyle, not one to court controversy, chose a surprisingly different approach. The mild-mannered and civic-minded Boyle doubled-down on his presidential criticism Tuesday, appearing on national TV to underscore his points on MSNBC's Velshi and Ruhle show.