EN.PA - Bouygues SA

Paris - Paris Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
27.13
+0.30 (+1.12%)
At close: 5:35PM CEST
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Neutralpattern detected
Performance Outlook
  • Short Term
    2W - 6W
  • Mid Term
    6W - 9M
  • Long Term
    9M+
Previous Close26.83
Open27.20
Bid0.00 x 0
Ask0.00 x 0
Day's Range26.73 - 27.48
52 Week Range22.27 - 41.32
Volume1,357,042
Avg. Volume1,785,735
Market Cap10.299B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.85
PE Ratio (TTM)9.81
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateMay 05, 2020
1y Target EstN/A
  • Bloomberg

    Creepy Technologies Invade European Workplaces

    (Bloomberg) -- A “Romware Covid Radius bracelet” beeps every time a Tata Steel Ltd. worker in the U.K. or a docker at Belgium’s Antwerp port is within virus-catching distance of someone. At Bouygues SA construction sites and in Sanofi and Schneider Electric SE offices in France employees enter after thermal cameras check their temperatures. Invisible lasers will manage crowds at shopping malls and transport hubs in Spain and France, and some firms will use infection-tracing lanyard devices.As Europeans head back to work, they’re entering a world very different from the one they left. Workplaces from banks and offices to e-commerce warehouses, factories, sports clubs and airports are trying out or installing fever-testing thermal cameras, mask-detection systems and tracking software to prevent a resurgence of the coronavirus that has claimed more than 167,000 lives in the region.The virus has opened the doors to surveillance and monitoring technologies that many fear are here to stay. While such systems have been creeping into people’s lives across the globe -- particularly in Asia, with China’s facial-recognition points system and South Korea’s invasive infection-tracking software -- the trend runs up against Europe’s much-vaunted privacy culture. Europeans trading in privacy for safety now may find the longer-term consequences unacceptable.“The use of mass surveillance infrastructures can lead to a normalization of these highly intrusive tools, and the hasty introduction of apps, devices and cameras will, in the long term, lead to a dissolution of trust between employers and employees,” said Ella Jakubowska, a researcher at internet rights association Edri.Businesses are walking a fine line between keeping people safe and protecting their privacy. The absence of clear guidance from European regulators is forcing companies -- who could also be on the hook if they don’t sufficiently protect workers -- to make “extremely difficult decisions,” according to Daniel Cooper, a partner at law firm Covington and Burling, who advises clients on tech regulation.“The exposure of companies collecting that information goes up because it’s sensitive,” Cooper said. “They also have to balance the privacy rights of the people whose data they’re collecting and get that balance right and not break the law.”About 23% of companies surveyed globally are considering workplace tracking or contact tracing to transition back to on-site work, according to a study published this month by tax and consulting firm PricewaterhouseCoopers, which is testing its own contact tracing tool in its Shanghai office.“As lockdown is lifted, the turn to contact tracing may add a whole new layer of data being accumulated about where we go and what we do,” Andrew Pakes, research director at U.K. Trade union Prospect, wrote in a blog post Tuesday, adding that “the worry in many quarters is that we could be sleepwalking into further surveillance without safeguards in place.”Providers of such monitoring technologies tout them as a safe way to get people back to work and revive economies crushed by lockdowns. While many acknowledge the systems aren’t foolproof, they say infection risk can be capped.“Our bracelets are tools to keep workers safe and to increase performance,” said John Baekelmans, the chief executive officer of Rombit, the Belgian company whose bracelets will add a tracing feature in June to allow Antwerp port doctors to keep track of a possible spread in the virus.Rombit sees the bracelets outlasting the virus as companies use them to track employees’ health and performance. The company says it will supply such devices to 300 companies in the coming weeks.Like Rombit, Krakow, Poland-based Estimote Inc. is selling social-distancing devices to factories, research centers and hospitals, which also let them trace contacts made by any infected staffer.The devices, attached to lanyards, buzz when workers have spent too much time near a colleague. Employees developing symptoms or testing positive can press a button on the gadget to notify the company, allowing it to trace all the people they’ve been in contact with.“It’s in our DNA to come close” to other people, said Estimote CEO Jakub Krzych, adding that the devices alert users to those habits, keeping the spread of the virus in check.Herta Security in Barcelona is developing both mask-detection technology and facial recognition for touch-less access in workplaces, including for a global retail company that’s considering using it in its offices in Europe and Latin America, according to Laura Blanc Pedregal, Herta’s Chief Marketing Officer.Shopping malls and major transport hubs in Spain, France, Israel and the U.S. will be using Paris-based Outsight’s laser technology to ensure social distancing, its president and co-founder Raul Bravo said. Aeroports de Paris, which manages the French capital’s airports, is testing Outsight lasers to monitor passenger flows.Fever-checking thermal cameras are starting to become ubiquitous. Airports including London’s Heathrow and Paris’s Charles de Gaulle are testing them.“We sell more cameras every week,” said Guenther Mull, CEO of German biometrics company Dermalog Identification Systems GmbH, which offers mask detection as an add-on to its software. “The demand is currently very high.”Privacy advocates are alarmed. Thermal cameras could be seen as an invasion of privacy, said Rob van Eijk, managing director for Europe at the Future of Privacy Forum, a nonprofit think tank.“It would pressure individuals with relatively higher body temperatures to disclose or divulge, likely against their will, their personal health information that might be unrelated to Covid-19 or other respiratory viral infections,” he said.In Europe, where breaching data protection laws can result in a fine of as much as 4% of annual global revenue, companies typically wouldn’t link temperature readings to names or store the information. Still, fever readings wouldn’t be difficult to trace back to an individual, said Covington and Burling’s Cooper.For now, the checks are being taken in stride. Consider the employees of Bayer 04 Leverkusen, the German soccer club, which invested in five Dermalog thermal cameras. When the Bundesliga became the first major soccer league to resume playing last weekend, the club was ready. It had been scanning its players when they came in for training.In late April, while much of Germany was sheltering in place, professional soccer player Leon Bailey stood at the entrance of the club’s training facilities to have his temperature taken. The camera zeroed in on his forehead to read a temperature of 37 degrees Celsius. No fever. He passed through the arena’s gates and joined his teammates for practice.“They see it’s for their own safety,” said Dr. Karl-Heinrich Dittmar, Bayer Leverkusen’s medical director, in an interview. “Nobody wants to become ill.”Read More:Boxed Lunches and Cubicles Aplenty for Post-Virus Silicon Valley Paris Tests Face-Mask Recognition Software on Metro Riders(This article previously said cameras were being set up at Madrid’s University Camilo Jose Cela. A spokeswoman for Almas Industries altered her statement after publication to say the cameras were for a separate sports hall within the campus, and have not been installed.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) Just Reported First-Quarter Earnings: Have Analysts Changed Their Mind On The Stock?
    Simply Wall St.

    Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) Just Reported First-Quarter Earnings: Have Analysts Changed Their Mind On The Stock?

    The quarterly results for Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) were released last week, making it a good time to revisit its...

  • Thomson Reuters StreetEvents

    Edited Transcript of EN.PA earnings conference call or presentation 14-May-20 7:00am GMT

    Q1 2020 Bouygues SA Earnings Call

  • How Should Investors Feel About Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) CEO Pay?
    Simply Wall St.

    How Should Investors Feel About Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) CEO Pay?

    Martin Bouygues became the CEO of Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) in 1989. This report will, first, examine the CEO compensation...

  • A Sliding Share Price Has Us Looking At Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio
    Simply Wall St.

    A Sliding Share Price Has Us Looking At Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio

    Unfortunately for some shareholders, the Bouygues (EPA:EN) share price has dived 33% in the last thirty days. The...

  • Bouygues Telecom backs down on partial unemployment plans, says union
    Reuters

    Bouygues Telecom backs down on partial unemployment plans, says union

    Bouygues Telecom has reversed a decision to put more than 800 of its client advisers into partial unemployment, allowing the employees instead to work from home during the coronavirus outbreak, the CFDT trade union said. The decision comes as some labour unions allege financially solid listed companies are seeking to take advantage of state aid meant to help smaller firms weather the sharp downturn in economic activity. The CFDT said the telecoms company had planned to put 822 customer advisers into partial unemployment, a move the union argued would have reduced salaries, hurt pension contributions and reduced holiday allowances.

  • Reuters

    French telecoms pledge bandwidth 'discipline' in possible hit to Netflix

    French telecoms operators will exercise greater discipline allocating internet bandwidth from Monday as France braces for a surge in the number of people working from home, the industry lobby's chief said on Sunday. The move could affect access to video-streaming platforms such as Netflix and YouTube as well as Facebook, the world's biggest social network. "We're entering an exceptional phase which brings us to take a close look at the (traffic) peaks to which we have become accustomed," Arthur Dreyfuss, the head of France's telecoms lobby FFT, told Reuters by telephone.

  • What Is Bouygues's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio After Its Share Price Tanked?
    Simply Wall St.

    What Is Bouygues's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio After Its Share Price Tanked?

    Unfortunately for some shareholders, the Bouygues (EPA:EN) share price has dived 34% in the last thirty days. The...

  • Thomson Reuters StreetEvents

    Edited Transcript of EN.PA earnings conference call or presentation 20-Feb-20 10:00am GMT

    Full Year 2019 Bouygues SA Earnings Call

  • Bouygues, Free, Orange and SFR apply for French 5G telecoms spectrum
    Reuters

    Bouygues, Free, Orange and SFR apply for French 5G telecoms spectrum

    French telecoms companies Bouygues Telecom, Free Mobile, Orange and SFR have made offers for France's new 5G telecoms spectrum, the regulator, Arcep, said on Wednesday. "All four candidates have stipulated their desire to obtain one of the four blocks of 50 MHz that will be awarded in exchange for the commitments set forth in the procedure," Arcep said in a statement. Arcep added it was hoping to award the 5G licenses by June at the latest.

  • Does Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) -9.7% Earnings Drop Reflect A Longer Term Trend?
    Simply Wall St.

    Does Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) -9.7% Earnings Drop Reflect A Longer Term Trend?

    Examining Bouygues SA's (ENXTPA:EN) past track record of performance is an insightful exercise for investors. It...

  • Moody's

    Alstom -- Moody's changes Alstom's outlook to stable from positive

    Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") has today affirmed Alstom's Baa2 long-term issuer rating, its Baa2 senior unsecured rating and the P-2 short-term commercial paper rating. Concurrently Moody's changed the outlook to stable from positive. The change in Alstom's outlook to stable from positive was prompted by Alstom's announcement that it has signed a Memorandum of Understanding with Bombardier Inc. (Bombardier) and Caisse de dépôt et placement du Québec (CDPQ) in view of the acquisition of Bombardier Inc.'s (B3 negative) Transportation business (BT) for an equity value of E5.8bn to E6.2bn.

  • Reuters

    Bombardier agrees $8.2 billion deal to sell rail unit to Alstom

    PARIS/MONTREAL, Feb 17 (Reuters) - Canada's Bombardier said on Monday it had agreed to sell its rail division to France's Alstom for an enterprise value of $8.2 billion, as it focuses purely on business aviation and pays down debt. The deal will be done majoritarily in cash, with a chunk paid in new Alstom shares, Bombardier and Alstom confirmed in separate statements. Bombardier said it would be receiving net proceeds of between $4.2 and $4.5 billion, once it accounts for the portion that will go to Canadian pension fund manager Caisse de dépôt et placement du Québec, a 30% shareholder in the rail unit.

  • China Warns France Against Excluding Huawei From 5G Networks
    Bloomberg

    China Warns France Against Excluding Huawei From 5G Networks

    (Bloomberg) -- China warned France against treating Huawei Technologies Co. differently from European competitors when it comes to future 5G network equipment contracts, as the U.S. mounts a campaign to keep the Chinese tech giant at bay.In a lengthy statement issued on Sunday on its website, the Chinese embassy in Paris urged France to establish “transparent criteria and treat all companies in a similar way,” referring to telecom equipment makers.It also warned that a difference in treatment based on the country of origin would be considered “blatant discrimination” and “disguised protectionism.”The statement also carried a veiled warning.“We do not wish to see the development” in China of Finland’s Nokia Oyj and Sweden’s Ericsson AB being “impacted because of discrimination and protectionism” against Huawei by France and other European countries, the embassy said.Why 5G Mobile Is Arriving With a Subplot of Espionage: QuickTakeThe statement comes as France prepares to auction off 5G spectrum in April. France’s main carrier, Orange SA, has already announced it would leave Huawei out of its 5G network and work instead with Nokia and Ericsson.But two other French carriers who’ve been reliant on Huawei for their 4G networks, Altice Europe NV’s SFR and Bouygues SA’s telecom unit, have yet to name their 5G partners.The U.S. has been pressuring European allies to ban Huawei over fears that China’s government may be able to access its systems for spying. Huawei and Beijing officials deny there’s any such risk.“Huawei’s 5G equipment are totally safe” and have never presented any “backdoor” lapses, the statement from the embassy added.The U.K. government has faced a backlash from some senior lawmakers in its own party following a decision last month to let Huawei play a limited role in its 5G networks. That prompted one of China’s top diplomats in Britain to call their opposition “a witch hunt” in an interview with the BBC on Sunday.President Donald Trump has privately castigated Prime Minister Boris Johnson, and U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo didn’t rule out the possibility that the episode could hurt post-Brexit trade talks between the countries.(Adds Chinese ambassador comment in penultimate paragraph.)\--With assistance from Thomas Seal.To contact the reporter on this story: Angelina Rascouet in Paris at arascouet1@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Thomas Pfeiffer at tpfeiffer3@bloomberg.net, Jennifer Ryan, Anne PollakFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • How Good Is Bouygues SA (EPA:EN), When It Comes To ROE?
    Simply Wall St.

    How Good Is Bouygues SA (EPA:EN), When It Comes To ROE?

    Many investors are still learning about the various metrics that can be useful when analysing a stock. This article is...

  • Reuters

    EXPLAINER-As Britain decides, Europe grapples with Huawei conundrum

    Britain's decision on whether to allow Huawei to supply equipment for 5G mobile networks comes at a delicate time, with debate raging in European capitals over the security implications of reliance on Chinese technology. In Germany, Chancellor Angela Merkel's preference for applying the same rules to all equipment vendors faces growing resistance from lawmakers in her own party, who back U.S. calls to ban Huawei outright. Europe's leading telecoms operators, who are all Huawei customers, are lobbying against an outright ban.

  • Reuters

    French Finance minister sees global railway consolidation in "coming years"

    French finance minister Bruno Le Maire said on Thursday a consolidation in the global railway industry would occur in the "coming years", amid speculation French company Alstom and Canada's Bombardier would combine their rail businesses. Alstom shares hit a two-year high Wednesday following a report of a potential deal with Bombardier.

  • Should Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) Be Part Of Your Dividend Portfolio?
    Simply Wall St.

    Should Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) Be Part Of Your Dividend Portfolio?

    Could Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) be an attractive dividend share to own for the long haul? Investors are often drawn to...

  • The Bouygues (EPA:EN) Share Price Is Up 32% And Shareholders Are Holding On
    Simply Wall St.

    The Bouygues (EPA:EN) Share Price Is Up 32% And Shareholders Are Holding On

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

  • Bouygues SA Just Beat Analyst Forecasts, And Analysts Have Been Updating Their Predictions
    Simply Wall St.

    Bouygues SA Just Beat Analyst Forecasts, And Analysts Have Been Updating Their Predictions

    Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) just released its third-quarter report and things are looking bullish. The company beat both...

  • Thomson Reuters StreetEvents

    Edited Transcript of EN.PA earnings conference call or presentation 14-Nov-19 8:00am GMT

    Q3 2019 Bouygues SA Earnings Call

  • Is Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio Really That Good?
    Simply Wall St.

    Is Bouygues SA's (EPA:EN) P/E Ratio Really That Good?

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

  • Do Bouygues SA’s (EPA:EN) Returns On Capital Employed Make The Cut?
    Simply Wall St.

    Do Bouygues SA’s (EPA:EN) Returns On Capital Employed Make The Cut?

    Today we'll look at Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) and reflect on its potential as an investment. Specifically, we're going to...

  • Moody's

    Bouygues S.A. -- Moody's announces completion of a periodic review of ratings of Bouygues S.A.

    Announcement of Periodic Review: Moody's announces completion of a periodic review of ratings of Bouygues S.A. Paris, October 01, 2019 -- Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") has completed a periodic review of the ratings of Bouygues S.A. and other ratings that are associated with the same analytical unit. The review was conducted through a portfolio review in which Moody's reassessed the appropriateness of the ratings in the context of the relevant principal methodology(ies), recent developments, and a comparison of the financial and operating profile to similarly rated peers.

  • Estimating The Fair Value Of Bouygues SA (EPA:EN)
    Simply Wall St.

    Estimating The Fair Value Of Bouygues SA (EPA:EN)

    Today we will run through one way of estimating the intrinsic value of Bouygues SA (EPA:EN) by projecting its future...