17.68 +0.03 (0.17%)
After hours: 7:31PM EST
|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||17.53 - 17.79|
|52 Week Range||17.46 - 32.38|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||21.79|
|Earnings Date||Jan 19, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.48 (2.71%)|
|1y Target Est||21.99|
The CEO of Verizon Communications Inc. has resigned from the board of General Electric Co. ahead of the company's plan to slash its number of directors by a third next spring. Verizon (VZ) CEO Lowell C. McAdam turned in his resignation on Friday, saying he "was no longer able to allocate the time necessary to continue to serve on the board," according to a notice filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission on Monday. The plan is in line with the vision of a smaller, more focused industrial conglomerate that Flannery also laid out in that November presentation to investors.
Verizon Communications Inc. Chief Executive Lowell McAdam resigned from the General Electric Co. board of directors, according to a Securities and Exchange Commission filing Monday. McAdam told GE that ...
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / December 11, 2017 / The following statement is being issued by Levi & Korsinsky, LLP: To: All persons or entities who purchased or otherwise acquired securities of General Electric ...
The securities litigation law firm of Brower Piven, A Professional Corporation, announces that a class action lawsuit has been commenced in the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York on behalf of purchasers of General Electric Company securities during the period between July 21, 2017, and October 20, 2017, inclusive .
General Electric Co.'s stock erased early gains to fall 0.7% in afternoon trade Monday, putting it on pace to close at a six-year low. After rising 0.3% on Thursday and closing unchanged on Friday, GE's ...
Shares of 3M Co. took a hit on Friday after JPMorgan's Stephen Tusa released a negative research report. TheStreet's Jim Cramer disagrees with the call again on Monday.
It's a good thing General Electric Co. builds locomotives -- because this stock is a train wreck right now.
NVIDIA (NVDA) has recently joined hands with GE Healthcare, a subsidiary of industrial goods manufacturer General Electric (GE), to integrate AI (artificial intelligence) into its healthcare imaging devices. ...
The New York Power Authority, the largest state public utility in the U.S., has flipped the switch on a digital system to monitor its 16 power plants and 1,400 miles of transmission lines.
H&E Equipment Services, General Electric, Apple, Pandora and Alphabet as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day
Traditional employers like General Electric are using artificial intelligence and other elements of the work-on-demand business model to manage traditional full-time workforces.
Investing.com - Crude oil prices fell in Asia on Monday as the market took note of fresh additions to the US rig count last week and strong production in the United States.
GE’s stock has fallen toward an important Fibonacci retracement chart level, which could provide important long-term support, as recent near-term technical developments suggest the worst may be over.
Uber Technologies Inc. and other pioneers of the so-called gig economy became some of the world’s most valuable private companies by using apps and algorithms to hand out tasks to an army of self-employed workers. Now, established companies like Royal Dutch Shell PLC and General Electric Co. are adopting elements of that model for the full-time workforce. Researchers say the shift could lead to narrower roles for some managers and displace others.
Investing.com - Oil finished higher on Friday, boosted by signs of rising crude demand in China, but prices failed to avoid a weekly loss amid concerns over rising production in the U.S.
After cratering during the financial crisis a decade ago—dividends for companies in the Standard & Poor’s 500 index dropped 21% in 2008—double-digit increases were the norm from 2011 through 2015, thanks in no small part to low-cost borrowing. After rising by only 5% in 2016, S&P 500 payouts are expected to climb about 8% this year, according to Goldman Sachs. Howard Silverblatt, senior index analyst at S&P Dow Jones Indices, expects S&P 500 companies to grow their payouts in the 6% to 8% range next year.