10.86 +0.04 (0.37%)
After hours: 7:59PM EDT
|Bid||0.00 x 3000|
|Ask||0.00 x 1000|
|Day's Range||10.77 - 10.90|
|52 Week Range||10.14 - 13.48|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||5.61|
|Earnings Date||Jul 25, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.60 (5.36%)|
|1y Target Est||12.28|
Auto insurers say new tariffs could drive up the cost of new cars, and the price tag for repairing older ones. Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous, Editor-in-Chief Andy Serwer and Ethan Wolff-Mann discuss what it means.
While Ford (F) stock underperformed the S&P 500 in Q2 2018, General Motors (GM), Tesla (TSLA), and Ferrari (RACE) outperformed broader markets. Ford faced negative sentiment due to trade concerns. On the brighter side, growth in Q2 US light vehicle sales boosted investor confidence and prevented auto stocks falling significantly.
Ford (NYSE:F) has lost 10% of its value over the last month. This leaves many asking the question, “Why is Ford stock so low?” Automakers face continuing struggles on many fronts. The economy, interest rates, labor issues, supply issues and material costs stand as many factors that affect the stock price of Ford.
US auto giant General Motors (GM) is set to release its Q2 2018 earnings on July 25. According to 2017 US auto sales volumes, GM had the largest market share in its home market, surpassing Ford Motor (F), Toyota (TM), and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCAU).
According to a CNBC report, analyst Rajvindra Gill at Needham expects the Model 3 cancellation rate to have doubled in less than a year. Before Tesla reached its Model 3 production milestone of 5,000 units per week at the end of the second quarter, Morgan Stanley analyst Adam Jonas was not expecting Tesla to achieve a rate of 5,000 units per week until the first half of 2019. In fact, Tesla’s efforts to exponentially boost Model 3 production might have given confidence to Model 3 reservation holders who have already waited for many quarters to stick to their reservations a little longer.
According to the Alliance of Automobile Manufacturers, 25% tariff on imported cars and parts would raise the price of U.S. vehicles by $83 billion annually, leading to job losses.
U.S. stock futures are trading lower this morning amid renewed trade war fears. This time, President Donald Trump has refocused his attention on the European Union. Yesterday, Trump threatened “tremendous retribution” against the EU if next week’s meeting fails to bring a fair trade deal on autos.
LONDON, UK / ACCESSWIRE / July 19, 2018 / Active-Investors has a free review on Ford Motor Co. (NYSE: F) following the Company’s announcement that it will begin trading ex-dividend on July 20, 2018. To capture the dividend payout, investors must purchase the stock a day prior to the ex-dividend date that is by latest at the end of the trading session on July 19, 2018. Active-Investors has initiated due-diligence on this dividend stock.
Ford Motor Co. has issued two safety recalls for vehicles made in North America, including some Louisville-made Escapes.
A group representing major automakers will tell the U.S. Commerce Department on Thursday that imposing tariffs of 25 percent on imported cars and parts would raise the price of U.S. vehicles by $83 billion (63.47 billion pounds) annually and cost hundreds of thousands of jobs. The Alliance of Automobile Manufacturers, whose members include General Motors Co (GM.N), Volkswagen AG (VOWG_p.DE) and Toyota Motor Corp , said it plans to issue the warning at a public hearing on Thursday. "Higher auto tariffs will harm American families and workers, along with the economy" and "would raise the price of an imported car nearly $6,000 and the price of a U.S.-built car $2,000," the group said in its testimony released on Wednesday.
When Detroit went bankrupt five years ago, the city was “using credit cards to pay credit cards,” in the words of former City Councilwoman Sheila Cockrel, who participated in a panel Wednesday that marked the anniversary of the filing of the $18-billion Chapter 9 case. The bankruptcy’s true beginnings were in the 1950s, when a decades-long mass exodus of residents from Detroit began, the former councilwoman said. Detroit eliminated $7.2 billion in debt in bankruptcy court, John Naglick, the city’s chief deputy CFO, said at the discussion, which was organized by DBusiness magazine and presented by the accounting firm Plante Moran.
Discover some of Ford Motor Company's most important subsidiaries and joint ventures, and learn more about what they do to further Ford's business interests.
Valuation multiples are commonly used by investors to compare auto companies. These multiples could be used to compare business entities that are similar in size or nature. Let’s see how the valuation multiples of mainstream auto companies Ford (F), Toyota (TM), General Motors (GM), and Fiat Chrysler (FCAU) are trending in July.
Lakeshore, ONTARIO—Across the border from the U.S. auto capital of Detroit, a Canadian company here buys aluminum made at smelters in Quebec using bauxite from Africa or Brazil that Ford Motor Co. puts in America’s best-selling pickup, the F-150. The tightly woven production chain illustrates the U.S. dependence on aluminum from Canada that many say is unlikely to change despite recent metals tariffs the Trump administration hopes will boost the American metals sector. “The reality is there’s not enough aluminum made here,” said Eric Krepps, who runs the North American automotive business at Constellium NV, a Dutch aluminum company.
Motor Authority has learned Ford will begin taking new applications for the 2019 Ford GT in the fourth quarter of this year. Applicants who haven't been approved previously are welcome to update their applications, and new customers are welcome to apply. Hopefuls will still need to show their Ford connections and possible Ford collections, and then they can take the optional freeform step of a publicly accessible 60-second video showing "Your Style." There were a number of videographic gems among the first batch of applicants, when 6,506 people with $450,000 to spend tried to prove they would be the ultimate Ford ambassador.
According to a recent investigation by the Detroit Free Press/USA Today, the increase in SUV sales over the past several years coincides with a sharp rise in pedestrian deaths in the U.S. — up 46 percent since 2009, with nearly 6,000 people killed in 2016 alone. With SUV sales surpassing sedans in 2014 and pickups and SUVs currently accounting for 60 percent of new vehicle sales, it's no wonder Ford announced in April plans to cease U.S. sales of almost all passenger cars. While the Freep/USA Today investigation found that the simultaneous surge in SUV sales and pedestrian deaths comes down to vehicle size, it also points to a lack of action on the part of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), even though it knew of the dangers SUVs pose to pedestrians.