|Bid||269.85 x 900|
|Ask||270.13 x 1000|
|Day's Range||268.52 - 282.40|
|52 Week Range||231.28 - 305.34|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.72|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||31.71|
|Earnings Date||Jul 16, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.60 (0.92%)|
|1y Target Est||305.60|
Domino's Pizza Inc. said Monday that it will offer half off menu-priced pizzas ordered online between July 15 and July 21. The deal coincides with Amazon.com Inc.'s Prime Day shopping event, discounts at retailers like eBay Inc. and Walmart Inc. , and promotions at competing fast-food chains, like Wendy's Inc.. Domino's stock has taken a 2.5% tumble in Monday trading, but is up 6.1% for 2019 so far. The S&P 500 index is up 20.1% for the year to date.
In an industry, which is increasingly reliant on digital services, five restaurant stocks stand to report better-than-expected earnings in the second quarter of 2019.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., July 15, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- The pizza days of summer are here and there's only one way to celebrate – with half off pizza! Domino's Pizza (DPZ), the largest pizza company in the world based on global retail sales, is offering 50 percent off all menu-priced pizzas ordered online July 15-21. "Summer is officially here, which means plenty of sun and fun, and pizza, of course!" said Jenny Fouracre, Domino's spokeswoman. Thanks to Domino's Hotspots®, customers can receive their orders at a variety of nontraditional delivery locations, including parks, beaches, local landmarks and unique summer gathering spots.
In March 2019, Domino's Pizza, Inc. (NYSE:DPZ) released its earnings update. Generally, the consensus outlook from...
It is not uncommon to see companies perform well in the years after insiders buy shares. On the other hand, we'd be...
Domino's (DPZ) top line in second-quarter 2019 is likely to be driven by an increase in sales at domestic and international stores.
Domino’s Q2 results are scheduled to be released before the market opens on July 16. Analysts expect Domino's revenue and EPS to rise in the second quarter.
Domino's Pizza (DPZ) possesses the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely earnings beat in its upcoming report. Get prepared with the key expectations.
Domino's (DPZ) solid digital ordering system, robust international expansion and other sales initiatives should consistently drive growth.
Starbucks (SBUX) is at a 52-week high, but can investors hope for more gains in the future? We take a look at the company's fundamentals for clues.
Despite traffic woes, the industry is likely to see sales growth in 2019. Partnerships with delivery channels, rollout of self-service kiosks and loyalty programs are driving the upside.
Chipotle's (CMG) robust marketing activities including a combination of brand-building efforts as well as transaction-driving promotions and advertising are driving customer growth.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- When I heard on Tuesday night that Lee Iacocca had passed away, I was momentarily taken aback. Not so much because he had died — he was, after all, 94 — but because, for someone who had been such a larger-than-life figure for so much of his career, he had been out of the limelight for so long.Iacocca first burst into the public consciousness in 1963, when he made the covers of both Time and Newsweek(1) in the same week, standing in front of the brand new Ford Mustang, which he had (allegedly) masterminded as a top Ford executive. His last public act took place in 1995, when he and the financier Kirk Kerkorian made a foolhardy attempt to take over Chrysler. Although he later formed an investment company, and dabbled in this and that, this once unforgettable figure spent the last two decades of his life, well, forgotten.In the headline of its obituary, the New York Times described Iacocca as a “Visionary Automaker Who Led Both Ford and Chrysler.” And that’s true, so far as it goes. Having accrued most of the credit for the Mustang, he was promoted to Ford’s president by the time he was 46. But in 1978, even though Ford was going great guns, Henry Ford II fired him. Supposedly, Ford said he was canning Iacocca because he didn’t like him.Then came his tenure at Chrysler, which was on the brink of collapse when he took it over. He persuaded the federal government to give the company $1.5 billion in loan guarantees, and used that money to orchestrate a brilliant turnaround, spearheaded by the Chrysler minivan — a car that, in addition to making the company gobs of money, had a profound impact on American society. (Just ask any parent.)All well and good.But Iacocca influenced the culture in another way as well. The celebrification of chief executives can be traced directly to him. Yes, there had been other famous corporate chieftains before Iacocca — John D. Rockefeller and Walt Disney come to mind — but they were the exceptions to the rule that CEOs should be low-key, boring even. Iacocca(2) made it okay for a chief executive not just to gain fame, but to desire it.When had a chief executive made himself the centerpiece of his company’s ad campaign before Iacocca did it at Chrysler? When had one made himself a selling point in asking Congress for help? Or taken a public victory lap the way Iacocca did after the Chrysler turnaround, posing for magazine covers from Life to the Saturday Evening Post? Or publicly muse about running for president? Oh, and when had a chief executive written an autobiography that became one of the best-selling books of all time? Not business books, mind you. Books. Published in 1984, there were more than 7 million copies sold by the end of the following year.After Iacocca did it, other CEOs put themselves in their companies’ ad campaign: Dave Thomas, founder of the Wendy’s Co., and Victor Kiam, who owned Remington Products Co., maker of electric shavers. (His tag line: “I liked it so much, I bought the company.”) CEOs became less bashful about granting interviews and posing for magazine covers. (By 2002, Bill Gates had posed for Fortune’s cover 25 times.) Or bragging about their accomplishments to anyone who would listen. (I’m talking to you, Jack Welch.)And then there were the ghost-written CEO autobiographies, which poured forth into bookstores after the success of “Iacocca: An Autobiography.” “Pizza Tiger,” by Tom Monaghan, founder of Domino’s Pizza Inc. “Work in Progress,” by Michael Eisner, former chief executive of The Walt Disney Co. “Straight From the Gut,” by Welch, CEO of General Electric Co. “Sam Walton: Made in America,” by Walmart Inc. founder Sam Walton. “Father, Son & Co.: My Life at IBM,” by Thomas Watson Jr.(3) And lest we forget: “The Art of the Deal,” by Donald Trump. That came out three years after Iacocca’s book.I never covered Iacocca myself, but I’ve long realized that much of my career has been spent taking advantage of the trail he blazed. My very first business story, in 1982, was about T. Boone Pickens’s first hostile takeover attempt, which I wrote for Texas Monthly. When Pickens decided to write his autobiography a few years later, he hired me as his ghostwriter. (It ended badly for me, but that’s a story for another day.)During my decade at Fortune, getting to know CEOs, interviewing them, writing stories about them — and getting them to pose for the cover — was at the heart of the enterprise. I did a short documentary about Warren Buffett. At the New York Times, my readership always spiked when I wrote a column about Steve Jobs and Apple. Now at Bloomberg, I still find myself drawn to columns about CEOs. Readers care about the comings and goings of chief executives in a way they never did before Lee Iacocca.So I guess what I should say as I bid adieu to Iacocca is simply this: Thank you. Maybe that’s what we should all say.(1) And those were the days when making the cover of Time or Newsweek really meant something!(2) I should also note that Iacocca wasn’t just a business celebrity but an Italian-American celebrity. In 1963, when he first became famous, that was something Italian-Americans took pride in; by the time he left Chrysler in the 1990s, Italian-American celebrities had become no big deal. That’s progress.(3) For the record, the Watson book, written with Peter Petre, is in my view, the best CEO autobiography ever written. It is a deeply personal account of not just running a company but dealing with a larger-than-life father, who founded IBM.To contact the author of this story: Joe Nocera at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Tobin Harshaw at email@example.comThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Joe Nocera is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering business. He has written business columns for Esquire, GQ and the New York Times, and is the former editorial director of Fortune. His latest project is the Bloomberg-Wondery podcast "The Shrink Next Door."For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
While these endeavors drive sales, they entail high costs. Margins will remain one of the key areas to watch out for this earnings season.
The U.S. economy has stepped into the 11th year of the expansion, exhibiting the longest expansion in history. These winning ETFs and stocks will rally further.
Domino's Pizza (DPZ) is well positioned to outperform the market, as it exhibits above-average growth in financials.
Domino's Pizza has delivered massive returns since the Great Recession ended. It remains a high-quality growth stock, but investors should wait for a pullback