|Bid||0.00 x 1100|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||239.17 - 245.00|
|52 Week Range||225.25 - 305.34|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||28.65|
|Earnings Date||Apr 24, 2019 - Apr 29, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.60 (1.06%)|
|1y Target Est||289.70|
JPMorgan upgraded Domino's to overweight from neutral with a $270 dollar price target. Yahoo Finance's Myles Udland, Seana Smith and Melody Hahm discuss the call of the day.
NEW YORK , March 22, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Corbus Pharmaceutical Holdings, Inc. (CRBP) Lifshitz & Miller announces investigation into possible securities laws violations in connection with an article published ...
Glancy Prongay & Murray LLP (“GPM”) announces an investigation on behalf of Domino's Pizza, Inc. investors (“Domino's” or the “Company”) (NYSE: DPZ) concerning the Company and its officers’ possible violations of federal securities laws. If you wish to learn more about this action, or if you have any questions concerning this announcement or your rights or interests with respect to these matters, please contact Lesley Portnoy, Esquire, at 310-201-9150, Toll-Free at 888-773-9224, or by email to email@example.com, or visit our website at www.glancylaw.com.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., March 22, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Domino's Pizza (DPZ), the largest pizza company in the world based on global retail sales, is continuing its global growth momentum with the opening of its first store in Bangladesh. Residents of the capital Dhaka can now enjoy hot, freshly-baked pizza in-store or delivered to their doorstep by Domino's master franchisee Jubilant FoodWorks Limited and their local operator Golden Harvest.
Stocks like Domino's Pizza (NYSE:DPZ) don't go on sale very often. But to some investors, "on sale" might be an exaggeration.Source: Shutterstock Domino's Pizza stock, even after its recent selloff, is hardly cheap. Indeed, DPZ stock still trades at over 22 tines analysts' consensus earnings per share estimate. * 10 Stocks on the Rise Heading Into the Second Quarter That's a huge multiple for a relatively mature company. And given that DPZ stock has tanked lately in part due to its big Q4 earnings miss last month, it's a multiple that might not seem all that attractive.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsBut DPZ has plenty of room to grow into that multiple. Between the company's same-store-sales growth and the new stores it will open, its revenue should continue to increase nicely for years to come. Given its franchise model and the leverage on its balance sheet, its higher revenues will have an amplified effect on its earnings.DPZ is still facing risks. But those risks seem manageable, as Domino's is well-positioned to handle any challenges ahead. DPZ stock isn't cheap, but stocks like this shouldn't be, and they very rarely are. The Case for DPZ StockDPZ simply has come to dominate the pizza business. Yum! Brands' (NYSE:YUM) Pizza Hut's growth has stalled out in recent years. Papa John's (NASDAQ:PZZA) sales are collapsing. Yet Domino's keeps growing at impressive rates.Indeed, during the company's "disappointing" Q4, its U.S. same-store sales rose 5.6% year-over-year. Meanwhile, Pizza Hut's comparable-store sales were unchanged. Papa John's comps fell 8%. McDonald's (NYSE:MCD) same-store sales rose 2.3% in Q4, and most investors thought its results were good.No major chain's same-store sales are increasing as rapidly as those of DPZ. No major chain, in fact, is coming close. That trend should continue, and Domino's can benefit from opening new stores, as well.It's adding stores to U.S. metro areas. That's been a successful strategy despite fears that new stores might "cannibalize" existing stores. The company's overseas business continues to grow, in terms of both comparable stores and new opportunities.DPZ still expects its annual retail sales to rise 8%-12% over the next few years, with its global comparable sales increasing 3%-6% and its net store count rising 6%-8% annually. On the other hand, 8%-12% growth might not sound like much, since DPZ stock has a trailing-twelve month P/E ratio of 29.But because of DPZ's franchise model, 8%-12% revenue growth results in earnings and cash-flow growth that's much higher than that. Store-level costs are borne by franchisees, enabling DPZ's operating margins to rise faster than its revenue. And the leverage on Domino's balance sheet further boosts its net margins. For 2020, for instance, analysts' consensus estimate calls for a 9.8% increase in sales and an 18% increase in EPS. The Risks and Rewards of DPZ StockThe company's 8%-12% revenue-growth guidance, then, suggests that its earnings easily could increase 100% or more over the next four or five years. Even assuming that the P/E ratio of DPZ stock drops in several years as DPZ matures, investors will still have an easy path to double-digit annual returns, including dividends. Any outperformance - or a continued willingness by investors to pay up for DPZ stock - sets up a path for DPZ to reach $500 and beyond.But there are risks facing DPZ stock. The most obvious one is the potential for recession in the U.S. or in key international markets. Domino's struggled during the financial crisis: its same-store sales declined 4.9% in 2008. But it clearly has a better business ten years later, and its emphasis on low price points could mitigate the macro pressures on it, particularly domestically.There are two smaller concerns. The first is that on the whole there's much more competition in the pizza industry than ever before. The rise of online ordering services like GrubHub (NYSE:GRUB) and DoorDash has allowed thousands of restaurants to offer delivery services, breaking pizza's traditional dominance of that space. In turn, other chains now offer delivery, including casual dining giants like Brinker International (NYSE:EAT) and Dine Brands Global (NYSE:DIN).But as that trend has accelerated lately, Domino's sales don't appear to have suffered. The company's comp-sales growth has decelerated from 12% in 2015 to 6% in 2018. That's not necessarily a surprise, however, given the tougher competition. But 6% still is more than enough growth to leverage expense growth and expand margins. And it hardly suggests that the company's business model is facing an existential threat. The Best FranchiserThe final risk is one facing the entire industry. Companies like McDonald's and Burger King owner Restaurant Brands International (NYSE:QSR) have benefited from franchising more restaurants. That's benefited MCD stock, in particular, as rising labor and food costs become the problem of the franchisees , not that of the corporate parent.But as James Brumley pointed out last year, at some point franchisees won't be able to handle that pressure any more. Carrols Restaurant Group (NASDAQ:TAST), the largest Burger King franchisee, shows the problem. Over the past three years, QSR stock is up 63%, but TAST has declined by almost 25% during the same period.Domino's franchisees, however, are doing quite well. The company pointed out in a recent investor presentation that its franchisees' average EBITDA per store has soared in the past decade, rising from $49 million in 2008 to over $137 million in 2018. Franchise-level profits have stopped increasing lately, but they're still positive, and franchisees' margins still look quite healthy.So, purely from a business standpoint, Domino's looks like far and away the best pick among restaurant stocks. It has more opportunities to open additional stores than its large peers. DPZ can still take plenty of market share from its corporate rivals (and independent pizzerias). Its franchisees are happy. Since Domino's is doing an awful lot right at the moment, the owners of Domino's stock have little to complain about.Given DPZ's growth potential, DPZ stock is worth paying up for. With Domino's Pizza stock now 15% cheaper than it was just a few weeks ago, the shares may be expensive, but they're still attractive.As of this writing, Vince Martin has no positions in any securities mentioned. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Specialty Retail ETFs to Buy the Industry's Disruption * 5 Stocks To Buy for the Happiest Employees * 3 Out-of-Favor Consumer Stocks to Buy Compare Brokers The post Domino's Pizza Stock Looks Too Cheap appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Mizuho Downgrades Yum! Brands from 'Neutral' to 'Underperform'Yum! Brands’ downgrade Mizuho downgraded Yum! Brands (YUM) from “neutral” to “underperform” while keeping its 12-month price unchanged at $84, which represents a fall of 15.4%
Domino’s Stock Rises after J.P. Morgan’s UpgradeThe upgrade Today, J.P. Morgan upgraded Domino’s Pizza (DPZ) from “neutral” to “overweight” while keeping its 12-month price target at $270. Of the 22 analysts who cover Domino’s
Deutsche Bank DBK-DE — Deutsche Bank shares dipped 2 percent a day after rallying on news about a possible merger with Commerzbank. Yum Brands YUM — Shares of Yum Brands slipped 0.7 percent after an analyst at J.P. Morgan downgraded the stock to neutral from overweight, citing little upside to the companies' estimates after a recent run-up. Del Taco Restaurants TACO — Shares of the California fast food chain dropped more than 8 percent after the company reported fourth-quarter earnings that disappointed investors.
JPMorgan hosted its annual "Gaming, Lodging, Restaurant & Leisure Management Access Forum," which included C-level presentations and participation from some of the biggest restaurant chains. ...
While there have been a few big notable exceptions, like (CMG) (CMG), most fast-food and fast-casual restaurants have struggled to keep pace with the broader market this year, and Domino’s and Yum fall into this category. Domino’s is down 0.7% in 2019, while Yum, whose brands include Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, has risen 7.9%. JPMorgan’s John Ivankoe upgraded Domino’s to Overweight with a $270 price target on Tuesday, and downgraded Yum to Neutral.
Like sports analysts are betting on the NCAA tournament winners, investors are looking for stocks that are likely to make the most. Here are a handful.
Weeklong deal coincides with the beginning of college basketball's biggest month ANN ARBOR, Mich. , March 18, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Basketball fans rejoice: Domino's Pizza (NYSE: DPZ), the largest pizza ...
"You can't teach an old dog new tricks," as the old saying goes. But can companies that have never embraced technology become the "tech stocks" of the 21st century?Let's find out … New Technology for This Old DogDomino's Pizza (NYSE:DPZ) started in 1963 when Tom Monaghan and his brother took over a restaurant in Ypsilanti, Michigan. They used an old Volkswagen Beetle to deliver pizzas. Fifteen years later, Domino's had over 200 stores.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsBy the mid- to late 2000s, times had changed. Domino's appeared down for the count. Sales were tanking, and its image in the eyes of the public was about as bad as it could be. The stock hit a low of $2.83 in November 2008.Let's fast forward 10 years. Domino's is the world leader in pizza delivery. It operates 15,900 stores in more than 85 countries. It delivers over 2 million pizzas a day all around the world. And in August 2018, its stock hit an all-time high above $300. * 15 Stocks That May Be Hurt by This Year's Big IPOs If you had invested $5,000 into Domino's stock in the 1990s, your investment would now be worth more than $43 million!How was such a feat accomplished? Well… this dog certainly learned some new tricks.For starters, the company had to work on its products. It admitted that its pizza was less than stellar and addressed those issues. Personally, it's not my favorite pizza, but there's no denying it's better than it used to be.Then, it turned to something most people wouldn't immediately associate with the pizza industry - technology.Domino's had already become one of the first pizza chains to offer online and mobile ordering in 2007. In 2011, its iPhone app was launched, and the Android version followed the next year. In 2015 it launched AnyWare, a technology suite that provides customers with 15 different ways to digitally order their pizza. And today, the company derives 65% of U.S. sales from digital ordering channels.In 2018, Domino's Pizza brought in total revenues of $3.43 billion. That means roughly $2.2 billion came in electronically.I'd say this new trick is paying off.But the company didn't stop there. In 2017, Domino's teamed up with Ford Motor (NYSE:F) to test how self-driving vehicles could play a role in delivery. A second phase of the test took place in Miami last year.Domino's remains first and foremost a pizza company. But it's one of many that, to get a leg up on the competition and thrive in an increasingly technological world, are also transformed themselves into tech stocks. Stores of the FutureDomino's understood that it had to get on board the tech train or get left behind.That is something more and more "old dogs" are beginning to understand. This embracing of new technology is making a lot of stodgy old businesses interesting again.Walmart (NYSE:WMT) is one of the more recent examples. This past weekend, the company announced that CFO Jeremy King would take the stage at a conference to sell the world's biggest retailer as one of the new tech stocks.King runs Walmart's technology arm, Walmart Labs, which is home to many of the different technologies the company is implementing. It now uses shelf-scanning robots that take away some of the "busy work" from employees. It uses virtual reality headsets and machine learning-powered robots to quickly get online orders (specifically grocery orders) out the door. It also uses machine learning to help with supply chain.These are the real, next-generation kinds of technologies I cover in Matt McCall's Investment Opportunities. And they represent excellent ways to make a lot of money as the world moves this direction."I've wanted people to understand we are building a tech organization," said King. "We don't get a ton of credit for being a tech company. But we have been for a long time."I can't really argue with that. Can you guess who Walmart's biggest competition is? Amazon (NASDAQ:AMZN), the largest online retailer in the world and the beast of digital commerce. If Walmart wasn't tech-oriented, these two companies wouldn't be on the same playing field.Walmart has been busy building up its e-commerce business in recent years. It bought Jet.com and Hayneedle in August 2016. It bought apparel and lingerie retailers ELOQUII and Bare Necessities in October 2018. And in December it announced the acquisition of decor retailer Art.com.These deals have positively affected the business. E-commerce sales jumped 43% in the most recently-reported quarter. In 2018, online sales grew 40%.Walmart probably won't have the kind of growth and upside I look for in potential investments, but I give the company credit for its exposure to next-generation technologies. There's One Stock Where I See Massive Upside Potential NowI think Domino's stock will certainly do well over time and turn out to be a decent holding for most investors. But if you're looking for bigger gains over the long term, there are better opportunities in companies and trends in their earlier stages of growth.My job is to help investors get into world-changing business trends early, like the internet revolution of the 1990s. Investors made 20 times, 30 times, even 40 times their money on tech stocks as the internet changed the way we work and live. And even 20 years later -- with the post-2008 recession still hanging over our heads -- I was able to get my readers into Stamps.com (NASDAQ:STMP), then a tiny company with an exclusive USPS contract, before it shot 2,438% higher!We have multiple such trends right in front of us today: from the coming breakthrough in battery technology…to self-driving vehicles…to the exploding marijuana industry as legalization sweeps the world.In fact, I've recently uncovered a tiny 73-cent pot stock insiders are saying could soon become the biggest marijuana company in the world.With each individual share currently trading for pennies, you can own a sizable block of shares with a small initial investment. And if this tiny marijuana company grows even a modest amount… your big basket of shares could be worth millions.For the best chance to turn a small investment into a fortune, I urge you to learn how to take a stake in this tiny 73-cent pot stock before March 21.For the full details, go here.Matthew McCall is the founder and president of Penn Financial Group, an investment advisory firm, as well as the editor of Investment Opportunities and Early Stage Investor. He has dedicated his career to getting investors into the world's biggest, most revolutionary trends BEFORE anyone else. The power of being "first" gave Matt's readers the chance to bank +2,438% in Stamps.com (STMP), +1,523% in Ulta Beauty (ULTA), +1,044% in Tesla (TSLA), +611% in Liquefied Natural Gas Limited (LNGLY), +324% in Bitcoin Services (BTSC), just to name a few. If you're interested in making triple-digit gains from the world's biggest investment trends BEFORE anyone else, click here to learn more about Matt McCall and his investments strategy today. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Dividend Stocks to Buy Today * 7 ETFs to Buy to Ride the Longevity Economy * 7 Winning High-Yield Dividend Stocks With Payouts Over 5% Compare Brokers The post Walmart and Dominoas: The New Tech Stocks? appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Demand for restaurant services depends on consumer spending. In a fiercely competitive industry, these three restaurant stocks stand to gain.
Domino's Pizza's (DPZ) efforts to fortify presence in high-growth international markets and sales building efforts bode well. However, higher costs and negative currency translation woes linger.
While Cracker Barrel's (CBRL) menu innovation, unit growth and seasonal promotions are encouraging, high costs of operations continue to hurt profits.
Papa John’s Partners with DoorDash for DeliveryThe announcementOn March 13, Papa John’s (PZZA) announced it had formed a national partnership with DoorDash for delivery service at more than 1,400 of its restaurants. To celebrate the partnership,
’s Pizza Group experienced “growing pains” internationally in a “mixed year”, biting into its overall financial performance as the UK pizza chain plans to expand at a slower rate than before. The group said its performance in international markets was worse than it had anticipated last year amid a “number of challenges”. Performance was stronger in Domino’s UK and Ireland units, which make up the vast bulk of Domino’s business, the company said.
During the financial crisis, Domino’s Pizza Group showed its mettle in the UK as a defensive play, growing sales and profits. The listed UK operator of the global fast-food franchise could do with a boost. A wave of restaurant closures in the UK last year might suggest the opportunity is recurring.
BENSALEM, Pa., March 07, 2019 -- Law Offices of Howard G. Smith announces an investigation on behalf of Domino's Pizza, Inc. investors (“Domino's” or the “Company”) (NYSE: DPZ).
Pomerantz LLP is investigating claims on behalf of investors of Domino’s Pizza, Inc. (“Domino’s” or the “Company”) (NYSE: DPZ). Such investors are advised to contact Robert S. Willoughby at firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-476-6529, ext. The investigation concerns whether Domino’s and certain of its officers and/or directors have engaged in securities fraud or other unlawful business practices.