CRC.F - Canadian Natural Resources Limited

Frankfurt - Frankfurt Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
28.40
0.00 (0.00%)
At close: 7:45PM CET
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close28.40
Open28.40
Bid28.40 x 50000
Ask28.60 x 50000
Day's Range28.40 - 28.60
52 Week Range20.17 - 29.40
Volume500
Avg. Volume37
Market Cap33.702B
Beta (5Y Monthly)1.87
PE Ratio (TTM)12.31
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & Yield1.03 (3.62%)
Ex-Dividend DateDec 10, 2019
1y Target EstN/A
  • Why Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) Should Be In Your Dividend Portfolio
    Simply Wall St.

    Why Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) Should Be In Your Dividend Portfolio

    Is Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) a good dividend stock? How can we tell? Dividend paying companies with...

  • How Did Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ) Compare Against Top Hedge Fund Stocks in 2019?
    Insider Monkey

    How Did Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ) Compare Against Top Hedge Fund Stocks in 2019?

    It seems that the masses and most of the financial media hate hedge funds and what they do, but why is this hatred of hedge funds so prominent? At the end of the day, these asset management firms do not gamble the hard-earned money of the people who are on the edge of poverty. Truth […]

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  • Michael Burry's Top 5 Holdings
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  • If You Had Bought Canadian Natural Resources (TSE:CNQ) Stock Five Years Ago, You Could Pocket A 17% Gain Today
    Simply Wall St.

    If You Had Bought Canadian Natural Resources (TSE:CNQ) Stock Five Years Ago, You Could Pocket A 17% Gain Today

    When you buy and hold a stock for the long term, you definitely want it to provide a positive return. Furthermore...

  • Elm Ridge Capital’s Top Stock Picks
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    Elm Ridge Capital’s Top Stock Picks

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  • 7 Energy Stocks That Are Still Worth Buying In 2020
    InvestorPlace

    7 Energy Stocks That Are Still Worth Buying In 2020

    Some folks are saying that it's time to throw in the towel on energy stocks. After all, the sector, as measured by the Energy Select Sector SPDR (NYSEARCA:XLE), is barely up for the year. Look at the more aggressive SPDR S&P Oil & Gas Explore & Prod. ETF (NYSEARCA:XOP), which includes smaller, wildcat oil and gas companies, and the sector has managed to lose money in 2019 -- a year in which nearly everything else has rallied sharply.Zoom out, and things look even worse. XLE and XOP are down 27% and 57% over the past five years, respectively. Over the same time period, the S&P 500 is up more than 50%.To be clear, an oil and gas bust is one thing. However, the rhetoric has gotten even darker now. On one hand, you have folks saying that fracking and shale have unlocked nearly unlimited amounts of cheap energy going forward. On the other, environmentalists and electric car advocates suggest that the fossil-fuel era is ending.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsWithin a decade or two, they claim, we'll all be using electric vehicles powered by windmills and solar panels.The truth, as always, is more complicated. New developments in energy extraction have created more supply, sure. However, the shale boom is already losing steam, and we should expect a major slowdown in 2020 and onward. Shale has not proven a reliable generator of actual operating profits, so capital is quickly leaving the sector and production gains will taper off as well.Meanwhile, on the alternative energy front, there's certainly great progress there. But solar and wind still make up just a couple percent of overall worldwide power generation; old-fashioned hydro power is still far more important. It's a fantasy to think we'll go from sub-5% wind and solar to a majority of them in a short period. As it is, the world is still phasing out coal -- a process that is taking decades -- and there's little reason to get rid of oil and gas while far more environmentally damaging coal retains wide usage. * 7 Retail Stocks to Buy That Dominated Thanksgiving Shopping As always, it's a cycle. Oil is currently in a bust, but it will have another boom. The IEA estimates oil demand will continue rising sharply for at least another five years and then plateau around 2030. The "twilight" of oil is still quite a ways off, and in the meantime, there are profits to be made as the current oil bust gives way to the next big upswing. Energy Stocks to Buy: ExxonMobil (XOM)Source: Jonathan Weiss / Shutterstock.com ExxonMobil (NYSE:XOM) is arguably the most-hated mega-capitalization stock in America right now. It's one of the few large companies just hovering around even in 2019. The Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) funds are rushing to dump Exxon and other oil majors. The climate change protests have raised particular animosity toward Exxon given its role in controversial scientific and lobbying efforts.All in all, many folks feel embarrassed to talk about Exxon, let alone say they are buying it hand over fist. We can profit from this because XOM stock is offering its highest dividend yield in nearly 30 years at the moment, as the stock offers a 5% dividend.Some bears on XOM stock make an argument that Exxon can't cover its dividend out of cash flow, but this is faulty analysis.Exxon is currently spending tons of money with the intention of doubling its profits and cash flow over the next five years. Huge projects such as the offshore Guyana field are coming online now. Investors buying XOM stock today will be rewarded over the next several years as these forward-looking investments start to pay off in a big way. Canadian Natural Resources (CNQ)Source: Shutterstock Exxon is the most obvious energy stock to buy right now. It's the rare household name that offers a fat dividend, a fantastic balance sheet and is seriously undervalued. XOM stock checks all the boxes.Of the oil majors with the most upside, however, that title goes to Canadian Natural Resources (NYSE:CNQ).Canadian energy companies have a big advantage over U.S.-based firms at the moment. The edge is that Canada has had a glut of oil and gas production in recent years. Meanwhile, political roadblocks have prevented Canadian midstream entities from building sufficient pipelines and other takeaway capacity. This has caused Canadian oil and gas prices to slump far below world levels.Deeply discounted oil and gas prices have hurt smaller energy firms, but it has helped the large players like Canadian Natural. Why's that? It has forced the oil companies to focus on cash flow, and the ones that don't have enough of it have already gone bust. Canadian Natural has been buying up assets on the cheap from Devon (NYSE:DVN) and other struggling firms as low prices have forced huge layoffs and spending cuts.In essence, Canada has already lived through the sort of anti-energy, industry regulatory environment that investors now fear may hit the U.S. in 2021 depending on the outcome of the presidential election.CNQ stock has gotten thrashed, along with the sector; But it deserves better. The company is generating an enormous free cash flow yield of 12% per year. That means, even after capital expenditures, Canadian Natural would earn back its entire market cap in cash flow in just eight years. And Canadian Natural has tons of long-life assets that will generate cash for decades.CNQ stock is offering a 4% dividend, but still leaves plenty of cash flow for other uses -- giving it plenty of room to pick up more assets at fire sales prices, buy back stock or pay down debt. CNQ stock is set to prosper even with flat oil prices, and will make windfall gains when oil prices recover. In the meantime, enjoy the dividend. * 6 Manufacturing Stocks to Buy as the Economy Recovers Canadian Natural has hiked the dividend payout reliably, which is especially impressive given the plunge in oil prices and massive dividend cuts and bankruptcies elsewhere in the industry. Suncor (SU)Source: Steven Bratman via FlickrLike Canadian Natural Resources, Suncor (NYSE:SU) is another dirt-cheap Canadian energy stock to consider now. In fact, Barron's just profiled Suncor as a better alternative to Saudi Aramco for investors wanting a giant, integrated energy firm at a fantastic price.What's to like about Suncor? For one thing, the company is shareholder friendly -- a rare trait in energy firms nowadays. Morgan Stanley's Benny Wong recently wrote that: "Suncor is a poster child for capital discipline and returning cash to shareholders." He has an outperforming rating and $38 price target on SU stock.He's right about the dividend. Suncor stock offers a 4% dividend, and management intends to hike it roughly 10% every year going forward. On top of that, Suncor buys back a substantial chunk of stock every year. It can fund all this because, like Canadian Natural, it has oil sands which can produce for decades without losing any production volume. Oil sands production is more akin to manufacturing than conventional oil production, as the resources are easily visible and recoverable at the surface of the earth. Process them, sell them and get your cash. That's way different from shale, where production volumes decline precipitously soon after a new well begins production.Long story short, Suncor is a safe income stock that investors are too worried about due to it being in the energy industry. Suncor has many decades of oil reserves and won't need to spend much capital to keep production going at current levels. Even at current low energy prices, Suncor is making a boatload of cash. Once shale producers see production slump, oil prices should rise and give Suncor even fatter profit margins on its production. Valero (VLO)Source: Mike Mozart via FlickrOil refiners have become surprisingly good energy stocks in recent years. In the past, refiners were a boom-bust business that produced little meaningful shareholder value over time. Prices would surge when a big hurricane or snowstorm caused outages and gas price spikes, and prices would slump whenever refining spreads went down.With the advent of the fracking boom, however, refiners have been one of the biggest winners. They now get access to unusually cheap North American oil, since there is a glut locally. If you can sell gasoline, asphalt, petrochemicals and the like at the same price as before and buy your crude oil at a discount from Texas rather than Saudi Arabia, you're naturally going to earn a better profit margin.Additionally, the federal government has put numerous regulations in place that make it largely impossible to build new refineries or add substantial supply to the overall market. This, in turn, has helped insulate the industry from competition and keep margins high for years now. * 9 Tech Stocks You Wish You'd Bought During 2019 Valero (NYSE:VLO) is one great example. It runs a boring, but exceptionally profitable business refining and distributing gasoline and other oil products. VLO stock is trading at $94 and is set to generate just under $10 per share of earnings next year. That adds up to a P/E ratio under 10. Valero pays nearly a 4% dividend and is a cash flow machine prospering from the glut of shale production. Delek (DK)Source: Casimiro PT / Shutterstock.com Delek (NYSE:DK) is another refining play like Valero. In contrast to Valero, however, Delek is a regional player with a market capitalization of just $2.52 billion. This means that DK stock has more volatility as oil prices swing around. DK stock surged from $12 to $60 between 2016 and 2018 as oil prices recovered and the outlook for oil and gas activity firmed up.Since then, though, DK stock has given back half its gains, and now trades around $34. The current drop in energy prices may hit shale activity going forward and lower refining margins. That's what the market is pricing in, nevertheless.With the share price drop, however, Delek is now selling for less than 7x trailing earnings and pays a 3.6% dividend yield. With any upturn in sentiment for the oil and gas industry, Delek stock could enjoy a sharp reversal and head back up toward its 2018 highs. Chevron (CVX)Source: Sundry Photography / Shutterstock.com Chevron (NYSE:CVX) is not my absolute favorite play of the giant oil majors. But it's certainly an energy stock to consider, regardless. Chevron has produced tons of value for its loyal, long-term shareholders.Going forward, Chevron has bet heavily on liquefied natural gas (LNG) projects. If these work out as planned, CVX stock will enjoy tremendous gains. At the moment, however, the natural gas market is absolutely drowning in excess supply. Natural gas prices have already slumped in the U.S, And now, the country is exporting the glut internationally; LNG prices have tanked in Europe and Asia thanks to rising shipments. * 7 Exciting Biotech Stocks to Buy Now This may make Chevron stock more of a 2021 or 2022 story, as this market is unlikely to improve within the next few quarters. Long term, though, Chevron offers a lot of value after a decade of underwhelming returns. With the next surge in oil and gas prices, Chevron will go from being a Dog of the Dow to a star performer once again. Northrim Bank (NRIM)Source: Shutterstock Finally, stick with me for this one. You might be asking what a bank such as Northrim (NASDAQ:NRIM) is doing on a list of energy stocks to buy -- and that's a fair question.The answer is that Northrim is one of Alaska's two large, home-grown banks. It's pretty much just them and First National Bank of Alaska (OTCMKTS:FBAK) that dominate the local banking scene. There are a few national rivals with branches in Alaska, but if you want to do business with a company headquartered there, Northrim is at the top of a very short list of options.This geographic isolation has paid Northrim huge benefits over the years. Its net interest margin (NIM) tends to run 30%-40% above the national average due to Alaska's prosperity and the lack of local banking competition. Even with interest rates in the dumps now, Northrim is earning a net interest margin today that is on par with what lower 48 banks were earning 20 years ago (that is to say, much better). The scourge of zero-interest-rate policy hasn't hit in the same way up north.Thus, you get an unusually profitable bank in NRIM stock that also has a huge inflation kicker. If the price of timber goes up, Northrim wins. If gold prices surge, that's good for Alaska's mines. And obviously, if oil takes off again, Alaska is well-endowed there as well.Northrim scores doubly on that front since Alaska pays out an oil dividend to each one of its residents every year funded out of royalties from energy production. Long story short, higher commodities prices are a home run for the Alaskan economy, and Northrim is a natural beneficiary.At the time of this writing, Ian Bezek owned XOM, CNQ, SU, and NRIM stocks. You can reach him on Twitter at @irbezek. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Retail Stocks to Buy That Dominated Thanksgiving Shopping * 6 Manufacturing Stocks to Buy as the Economy Recovers * The 7 Best Cryptocurrencies to Buy as Blockchain Heats Up The post 7 Energy Stocks That Are Still Worth Buying In 2020 appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 1-Canadian Natural Resources plans to spend C$250 million more in 2020

    Canadian Natural Resources Ltd said on Wednesday it expects to spend C$4.05 billion in 2020, C$250 million more than in 2019, after the Canadian province of Alberta lifted some curtailments on new oil wells last month. The Alberta government in November said drilling of new conventional oil wells would not be subject to government production limits, in a bid to boost its ailing economy. Canadian Natural Resources, which operates in Western Canada as well as in the UK North Sea and offshore Africa, said it would add about 60 drilling locations across Alberta and put 3 additional drilling rigs to work next year, citing the relaxation in policy and a cut in income tax rates.

  • Top Canadian oil producers boost spending, rivals pull back after bleak year
    Reuters

    Top Canadian oil producers boost spending, rivals pull back after bleak year

    Canadian Natural Resources Ltd (CNRL) and Suncor Energy Inc announced higher 2020 capital budgets this week. The announcements followed a bleak year for the industry, as full pipelines prompted Alberta to curtail production, share prices sagged, and Encana Corp said it would re-base to the United States. CNRL, which bought Devon Energy Corp's Canadian assets this year for $2.8 billion, said on Wednesday it expects to spend C$4.05 billion in 2020, C$250 million more than in 2019, after Alberta lifted curtailments on new oil wells last month.

  • Reuters

    CORRECTED-Canadian Natural Resources plans to spend C$250 million more in 2020

    Canadian Natural Resources Ltd said on Wednesday it expects to spend C$4.05 billion in 2020, C$250 million more than in 2019, after the Canadian province of Alberta lifted some curtailments on new oil wells last month. The oil and gas producer also said it expects production of 1.14 million barrels of oil equivalent per day (boepd) to 1.21 million boepd next year, higher than the 1.09 million boepd to 1.15 million boepd it estimates for 2019.

  • Hedge Funds Have Never Been This Bullish On Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ)
    Insider Monkey

    Hedge Funds Have Never Been This Bullish On Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ)

    We are still in an overall bull market and many stocks that smart money investors were piling into surged through the end of November. Among them, Facebook and Microsoft ranked among the top 3 picks and these stocks gained 54% and 51% respectively. Hedge funds' top 3 stock picks returned 41.7% this year and beat […]

  • Should You Be Excited About Canadian Natural Resources Limited's (TSE:CNQ) 12% Return On Equity?
    Simply Wall St.

    Should You Be Excited About Canadian Natural Resources Limited's (TSE:CNQ) 12% Return On Equity?

    One of the best investments we can make is in our own knowledge and skill set. With that in mind, this article will...

  • The 25 Best Canadian Dividend Stocks for U.S. Investors
    Kiplinger

    The 25 Best Canadian Dividend Stocks for U.S. Investors

    The U.S. is home to literally thousands of dividend payers, which would seem to eliminate the need to look elsewhere for income. But there's a convincing case to be made for at least a couple dozen Canadian dividend stocks.Newer income investors often look for the highest-yielding dividend stocks. They see a 7% yield as being better than 6%, 8% yields superior to 7%, and so on. But that's a much riskier proposition than it seems; sometimes, high yields are indicative of a troubled stock or company.A safer approach is selecting companies with more reasonable current yields that consistently grow their payouts over time. Here in America, many investors look to the Dividend Aristocrats - a group of 57 dividend stocks in the S&P; 500 that have improved their annual payouts for at least 25 consecutive years. But America isn't the only part of the world with Aristocrats. Canada, for instance, has 82.The Canadian Aristocrats' standards aren't as stringent as those of their U.S. counterpart. To qualify for the Canadian Dividend Aristocrats, a stock must be listed on the Toronto Stock Exchange, be a member of the S&P; Canada BMI (Broad Market Index), increase its annual payout for at least five consecutive years (it can maintain the same dividend for two consecutive years) and have a float-adjusted market cap of at least C$300 million.We've trimmed down that list to 25 Canadian dividend stocks that are best suited for American investors. The following 25 Canadian Dividend Aristocrats trade on either the New York Stock Exchange or Nasdaq, and have increased their dividends annually for at least seven years. SEE ALSO: 20 Dividend Stocks to Fund 20 Years of Retirement

  • Reuters

    Keystone pipeline likely back online in weeks, oil producer Canadian Natural says

    Keystone, operated by TC Energy Corp, moves 590,000 barrels per day of crude from northern Alberta to U.S. Midwest refineries. "The 2017 (Keystone leak) incident took about 10-15 days for it to come back. If it is on a similar path to what it was in 2017, it should be on in the next couple weeks," said Canadian Natural President Tim McKay on a quarterly conference call.

  • The 7 Biggest Canadian Natural Gas Companies (CNQ, HSE.TO)
    Investopedia

    The 7 Biggest Canadian Natural Gas Companies (CNQ, HSE.TO)

    Read about the seven biggest Canadian natural gas companies as measured by production volume and learn a little more about their recent performance.

  • Do Institutions Own Shares In Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ)?
    Simply Wall St.

    Do Institutions Own Shares In Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ)?

    The big shareholder groups in Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) have power over the company. Institutions...

  • Reuters

    C$ holds near 3-month high after Trudeau election win; no relief for energy stocks

    The Canadian dollar held near a three-month high on Tuesday as the market took in stride the prospect of a re-elected Liberal government, although some investors worried about the Liberals' need to rely on a left-leaning opposition party for support. Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau's Liberals are set to form a minority government after a tight election on Monday, with the latest tally from Elections Canada showing Liberals had won or were leading in 155 out of 338 seats. A minority government leaves Trudeau in a weakened position and needing the support of a party such as the New Democrats (NDP) to push through key pieces of legislation.

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    GuruFocus.com

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  • Exxon Stock Offers Tremendous Value and a Great 5.1% Dividend Yield
    InvestorPlace

    Exxon Stock Offers Tremendous Value and a Great 5.1% Dividend Yield

    It has been a glum time for ExxonMobil (NYSE:XOM) shareholders. Regardless of whether you're looking at the past one year, five years, or ten years, XOM stock has been stuck in the mud. You'd have to go back to before the Great Financial Crisis since XOM stock made investors significant money.Source: Shutterstock As is often the case, however, the longer a stock trades sideways, the bigger its next move will be. XOM stock has now traded largely flat for a decade, swinging up and down but generally remaining near the $75/share mark. When it finally gets going again, expect a huge move. * 7 Reasons to Buy Canopy Growth Stock Technically, Exxon stock is primed to explode upward once it starts accelerating. Here's why Exxon's next move will be upward, and probably dramatically so.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips Exxon Mobil's Huge Growth PlansInvestors tend to think of the oil and gas companies being hunkered down for a long winter, and that's generally right. As the oil slump has entered year five, many smaller firms are drastically cutting down exploration and drilling expenses. In a world of $55/barrel oil, it doesn't make sense for small operators to try to increase production.This leaves a big opportunity for companies with more scale and cheaper access to capital like Exxon Mobil. The company can, and is, making efforts to greatly improve its production in coming years. Management realizes that the world is going to need more oil. Once the current shale boom loses steam in the U.S., we'll need another round of fresh supply to replace declining reserves elsewhere.Enter Exxon, with its multi-billion dollar projects to open new production fields in places like Guyana. In fact, Exxon is getting aggressive. They are aiming to double cash flow and earnings in coming years. With so many other players pulling back their spending, Exxon with its fortress balance sheet will profitably pick up the slack. Oil May Be Peaking, But It Isn't Going Away Anytime SoonMany folks seem to confuse Exxon's (very) long-term prospects with its ability to carry on in coming years. Some analysts project that if current trends hold, by around 2050, we may see renewable energy displace fossil fuels in making up a large portion of the electric grid. And the crossover point for electric vehicles could be relatively sooner -- say in the 2030s. Exxon is well aware of this, and management has invested heavily in research for next-generation energy solutions.The fact that renewables will be growing in future decades hardly matters to XOM stock tomorrow, or even ten years from now. By 2040, the 2019 Energy Outlook estimates (see slides 11 and 13) that wind, nuclear, solar, and other renewables will still be less than one-fifth of the world's global energy supply. Even dirty coal will remain a key though shrinking player, while oil demand will be about flat, and natural gas use will continue to rise. XOM Stock Dividend Is Rock-SolidXOM stock is currently offering a more than 5% dividend yield. This is the highest dividend that the company has provided in three decades. Even in the Great Financial Crisis, XOM stock paid far less. Also, in the late 1990s, when oil was just $15/barrel, XOM stock only paid a 2-2.5% dividend. Now it pays double that.The higher dividend yield is the result of investor apathy, along with many socially-responsible funds dumping their allocations to fossil fuels altogether. Oil and gas appear to be becoming like tobacco stocks in the 1990s, shunned by investors who felt the companies were "obsolete" and harmful morally. Regardless of those concerns, cigarette companies like Altria (NYSE:MO) went on to post world-beating returns while giving off fat dividend yields.Exxon stock could perform similarly going forward. The world will need plenty of oil for at least a few more decades, and Exxon has the balance sheet to keep its dividend secure. At an AA+ credit rating, Exxon is one of the highest-rated companies out there; it could pay off its debt with just a year or two of profits if needed.As for the dividend, based on an average of recent years, Exxon's cash flow covers its payout more than three times. This indicates that the company has more than enough ongoing operations, even at relatively low oil and gas prices, to pay the 5% dividend indefinitely. And with growth projects coming online, the company will be able to continue hiking the dividend even more in coming years. XOM Stock VerdictI've been buying Exxon stock gradually over the past year. And with the recent dip under $70/share, I've gotten more aggressive in picking up shares.Admittedly, there's no imminent catalyst for Exxon shares to take off. The oil market is currently in a slump, and natural gas is oversupplied as well. Exxon's refining business is steady, and is generating large profits. That said, until oil or natural gas -- preferably both -- see an uptick, XOM stock might stay down around $70. That's true of other high-quality oil and gas stocks like Chevron (NYSE:CVX), BP (NYSE:BP), and Canadian Natural Resources (NYSE:CNQ) as well.Once prices start to lift, however, XOM stock will skyrocket. Remember that the company is planning to double earnings and cash flow over the next five years from increasing production from low-cost new areas such as Guyana. This should lift earnings to $9/share.Throw in some help from higher oil and gas prices, and EPS will reach the double digits. At the current $70/share price, that'd be a 7x P/E ratio, or less. Even a $100 share price would be no more than 10x earnings. Add in that outsized dividend yield and things look even better. Buy now, and enjoy the 5% dividend with a strong chance of big share price appreciation over the next few years as well.At the time of this writing, Ian Bezek owned XOM, BP, and CNQ stock. You can reach him on Twitter at @irbezek. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Reasons to Buy Canopy Growth Stock * 7 Restaurant Stocks to Leave on Your Plate * 4 Turnaround Plays to Buy Now The post Exxon Stock Offers Tremendous Value and a Great 5.1% Dividend Yield appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • Were Hedge Funds Right About Souring On Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ)?
    Insider Monkey

    Were Hedge Funds Right About Souring On Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ)?

    Hedge Funds and other institutional investors have just completed filing their 13Fs with the Securities and Exchange Commission, revealing their equity portfolios as of the end of June. At Insider Monkey, we follow nearly 750 active hedge funds and notable investors and by analyzing their 13F filings, we can determine the stocks that they are […]

  • Does Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) Have A Good P/E Ratio?
    Simply Wall St.

    Does Canadian Natural Resources Limited (TSE:CNQ) Have A Good P/E Ratio?

    The goal of this article is to teach you how to use price to earnings ratios (P/E ratios). We'll apply a basic P/E...

  • Canada's energy regulator to consider delay to Enbridge pipeline plan
    Reuters

    Canada's energy regulator to consider delay to Enbridge pipeline plan

    Canada's energy regulator on Tuesday responded to shipper complaints about Enbridge Inc's plan to switch to fixed contracts on its Mainline pipeline network by announcing a fast-track process to gather comment on the proposal that could lead to its being delayed. The unusual move from the Canadian Energy Regulator (CER), which was until this week known as the National Energy Board (NEB), comes after a slew of letters from companies including Canadian Natural Resources Ltd and Suncor Energy asking the regulator to intervene.

  • Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ) Q2 2019 Earnings Call Transcript
    Motley Fool

    Canadian Natural Resources Limited (CNQ) Q2 2019 Earnings Call Transcript

    CNQ earnings call for the period ending June 30, 2019.