|Bid||181.00 x 800|
|Ask||181.67 x 800|
|Day's Range||181.48 - 183.12|
|52 Week Range||160.21 - 193.76|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||N/A|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||15.77|
|Earnings Date||Jan 28, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||206.17|
The U.S. Army will go back to the drawing board after an effort to replace the Bradley fighting vehicle proved too challenging for industry, a Pentagon official said on Thursday. The U.S Army has embarked on an ambitious modernization task focusing its efforts and funds on six priorities including a better way to precisely fire weapons over a long distance, a new combat vehicle, a new helicopter, better missile defenses and networks. The Army's Assistant Secretary of the Army for Acquisition, Logistics, and Technology Dr. Bruce Jette, told reporters at the Pentagon "It's a tactical pause," because the Army was committed to getting a replacement for the Bradley.
General Dynamics (NYSE: GD) will webcast its fourth-quarter and full-year 2019 financial results conference call on Wednesday, January 29, 2020, beginning at 9 am EST.
General Dynamics (GD) has grown both internally and through acquisitions since 1952 to become a market leader in the aerospace and defense industry, notes value investing expert Ingrid Hendershot, value-oriented money manager and editor of Hendershot Investments.
Actor Joaquin Phoenix has joined a chorus of celebrities and environmentalists criticizing private jets as an irresponsible contribution to carbon emissions in an era of climate change, a line of critique that may be starting to worry the small jet market. At the Golden Globes award show last weekend, in his acceptance speech after winning Best Actor in a Drama for "Joker," Phoenix said celebrities have to sacrifice more to combat climate change. "We don't have to take private jets to Palm Springs for the awards — and back," Phoenix said.
This Dividend Aristocrat has raised its dividend at a highly consistent rate over the last decade. The company also benefits from increased defense spending Continue reading...
Northrop Grumman, Lockheed Martin, General Dynamics and more are all on the rise again following the latest developments in the Middle East. Is it time to jump in?
L3Harris (LHX) delivers F-16 Aircrew Training Device, which enables pilots to improve their air-to-air and air-to-ground combat skills by acquiring and identifying targets
Northrop Grumman, Raytheon, Lockheed Martin, General Dynamics and other aerospace and defense-focused companies all jump following Iran's overnight attack on military bases housing U.S. troops in Iraq.
DOD officials awarded a slew of companies, including a handful of local ones, a 10-year contract to provide software, hardware and services for its tactical information networks.
General Dynamics (GD) 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.
U.S. defense stocks put up an impressive show in the last five trading sessions owing to solid contract wins and escalated tension in U.S.-Iran relations.
The geopolitical situation is intensifying following last week's surprise takeout of a key Iranian military commander by President Donald Trump and the United States military. Tehran is threatening retaliation. Trump is calling for possible attacks on Iran's cultural sites. Things are surely going to get worse before they get better.Wall Street is growing increasingly nervous about a cycle of escalation that could disrupt global oil supplies, just to name one possible consequence. Gold and gold mining stocks have been a key area of strength amid the tensions. But other areas are perking up as well. Here are four defense stocks that are taking flight.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips Defense Stocks to Buy: General Dynamics (GD)Source: Chart courtesy of StockCharts.com Shares of General Dynamics (NYSE:GD) are bouncing once again off of critical support near its 200-day moving average, setting up a return to prior highs set back in September near $192 per share. Such a move would be worth a gain of 5% from here, adding to the 2.3% dividend yield the stock pays.When the company next reports results, analysts are looking for earnings of $3.44 per share on revenues of $10.7 billion. Lockheed Martin (LMT)Source: Chart courtesy of StockCharts.com Lockheed Martin (NYSE:LMT) shares are blasting to new highs, exiting a multi-month consolidation range going back to September. The company pays a 2.5% dividend yield and continues to enjoy the benefits of the rollout of the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter program.The company will next report results on Jan. 28. Analysts are looking for earnings of $5.01 per share on revenues of $15.3 billion. Raytheon (RTN)Source: Chart courtesy of StockCharts.com Missile maker Raytheon (NYSE:RTN) is also breaking to new highs, pushing closer to the $230 level as it further stretches away from its 200-day moving average. The company pays a 1.7% dividend yield.When the company next reports results, analysts are looking for earnings of $3.12 per share on revenues of $8 billion. The company was recently awarded a nearly $1 billion U.S. Air Force contract for missile production. United Technologies (UTX)Source: Chart courtesy of StockCharts.com Shares of United Technologies (NYSE:UTX) are pushing up and out of a two-month trading range in a push up and over prior highs set back in early 2018. The company pays a 2% dividend yield.When the company next reports results, analysts are looking for earnings of $1.84 per share on revenues of $19.4 billion.As of this writing, William Roth did not hold any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Dividend Stocks to Buy to Kick Off the New Year * 7 Buyout Targets to Watch For 2020 * 9 Boring Stocks to Buy You Should Never Let Go Of The post 4 Strong Defense Stocks to Buy on 'War Against Iran' Headlines appeared first on InvestorPlace.
General Soleimani's death raises the possibility of a war between the United States and its adversaries in the Middle East. To tackle the situation, the United States sends 3,000 more troops.
General Dynamics' (GD) NASSCO unit specializes in conducting full-service maintenance and surface-ship repair operations for the U.S. Navy.
This article is written for those who want to get better at using price to earnings ratios (P/E ratios). To keep it...
Friday's airstrike sent ripples back to the D.C. government contractor community as it watches the Defense Department's response and works to secure its own personnel in the Middle East.
Investing.com – Defense stocks naturally bucked the market selloff Friday as increased tensions in the Middle East and the possibility of an escalating conflict between the U.S. and Iran sent cash into those companies that may see increased demand.
The best defense stocks have long-term programs as well as footholds in key emerging priorities for the Pentagon and U.S. allies around the world.
Raytheon (RTN) set to offer captive air training missiles, guidance sections, AMRAAM telemetry system, spares and other production engineering support hardware related to the AMRAAM program.
Buy General Dynamics on weakness to its quarterly value level at $164.50. Reduce holdings on Lockheed Martin on strength to monthly and annual risky levels at $418.87 and $421.82. Reduce holdings on Northrop Grumman on strength to annual and semiannual risky levels at $383.90 and $385
General Dynamics (GD) is set to procure MK82 and its variant bomb bodies, as rising geopolitical tensions and persistent terrorist threats boost demand for munitions.
It seems that the masses and most of the financial media hate hedge funds and what they do, but why is this hatred of hedge funds so prominent? At the end of the day, these asset management firms do not gamble the hard-earned money of the people who are on the edge of poverty. Truth […]
Formed in 1952, General Dynamics (GD) has grown both internally and through acquisitions to become a market leader in the aerospace and defense industry, notes value investing expert Ingrid Hendershot, money manager and editor of Hendershot Investments.