78.33 0.00 (0.00%)
After hours: 5:05PM EDT
|Bid||73.02 x 1000|
|Ask||80.00 x 1000|
|Day's Range||76.52 - 78.82|
|52 Week Range||49.91 - 98.75|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||8.84|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.40 (0.52%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Dillard's (DDS) looks attractive, based on its solid surprise trend and long-term strategies. But, concerns regarding its cash flows and industry challenges remain.
The last time I discussed Nordstrom (NYSE:JWN), I did so as one name among several exciting retail plays. Management has implemented significant changes, including directing resources towards lucrative segments such as the discount-centric Nordstrom Rack. In addition, the luxury department store delivered an outstanding earnings beat in the second quarter, driving up the share price.
The “experts” in the field of investing are brokers who are equipped with thorough knowledge about the space. Brokers, irrespective of their types (sell-side, buy-side or independent), have at their disposal a lot more information on a company and its prospects than individual investors. Broker opinion should thus act as a valuable guide for investors while deciding their course of action (buy, sell or hold) on a particular stock.
Back in March I began talking about the strength in consumer stocks, particularly brick-and-mortar names. Of course, most financial analysts had written off the brick and mortars as victims of the Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN) era and the lingering impact on consumer behavior in the aftermath of the Great Recession.
While Dillard's stock is a lot cheaper than it was a week ago, it still doesn't look like a bargain for investors.
One of the surprise sectors of 2018 is retail stocks. For several years, analysts have warned about impending doom for brick-and-mortars. Significantly declining foot traffic not only represented a major headwind, but skeptics pondered how retailers could fight back. Moreover, e-commerce, specifically Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN) has disrupted the traditional marketplace.
Investors punish Dillard's (DDS) stock yesterday even though the company reports narrower-than-expected loss per share and sales beat for second-quarter fiscal 2018.
Dillard's (DDS) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 75.61% and 1.97%, respectively, for the quarter ended July 2018. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
The Little Rock, Arkansas-based company said it had a loss of 10 cents per share. The results beat Wall Street expectations. The average estimate of four analysts surveyed by Zacks Investment Research ...
Undoubtedly, one of the biggest surprises of this year is the retail industry. Specifically, iconic department stores like Macy’s (NYSE:M) have proven doubters wrong in the best possible way: making them rue the opportunity cost of not joining the fun. Just prior to its second-quarter fiscal 2019 earnings report, M stock was up nearly 66% year-to-date.
Dillard's (DDS) has an impressive earnings surprise history and currently possesses the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely beat in its next quarterly report.
Major department stores are set to report quarterly earnings in the next two weeks, providing a much needed update on a retail recovery wave that has lifted the group to two- and three-year highs. Amazon.com, Inc. ( AMZN) and other internet-based retailers continue to take market share, while the department stores' operations are highly dependent on foreign production, exposing them to shrinking margins if their goods wind up on tariff lists. It has carved three rally waves since that time, stalling at the .382 Fibonacci sell-off retracement level in the upper $30s in June 2018.
Department store chain Dillard's, Inc. (NYSE: DDS ) is an attractive story which boasts multiple growth strategies that are likely to translate to higher profits over time, according to Wedbush. The Analyst ...
Dillard's (DDS) efforts to capitalize on growth opportunities in its brick-and-mortar stores and e-commerce business along with trendy merchandise might boost second-quarter fiscal 2018 results.
U.S. President Donald Trump's daughter Ivanka Trump on Tuesday said she was shutting her fashion line to focus on her role as an informal White House adviser, where she is working on advancing working women. Since Trump's surprise November 2016 election, his family has faced criticism that its portfolio of real estate and consumer goods businesses, which lean heavily on the Trump name as a marker of luxury, conflict with their roles as Washington officials. "After 17 months in Washington, I do not know when or if I will ever return to the business, but I do know that my focus for the foreseeable future will be the work I am doing here in Washington," Ivanka Trump, 36, said in a statement on Tuesday.
The shuttering comes roughly one year after Ivanka stopped working directly with the company to serve as a senior advisor at the White House. Following streams of criticisms about potential conflicts of interest and a handful of protests, Ivanka Trump is shuttering her fashion brand. Roughly one year ago, the president's daughter stopped working directly with the company to serve as a senior advisor at the White House.
Regional department store Dillard's entering a new market like Milwaukee through the purchase of a handful of The Bon-Ton Stores Inc. properties is possible, but the retailer would be bucking industry trends in doing so, according to one analyst who closely follows the retail industry.
Dillard's (DDS) could be an interesting play for investors as it is seeing solid earnings estimate revision in addition to having a robust industry rank.
Following a subdued GDP growth rate in the first quarter, economists were expecting the same to accelerate in the second quarter but soft spending has somewhat dampened the fervor.