|Bid||0.00 x 40700|
|Ask||0.00 x 36900|
|Day's Range||44.39 - 45.63|
|52 Week Range||39.34 - 56.50|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||15.52|
|Earnings Date||Oct 15, 2018 - Oct 19, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.48 (3.32%)|
|1y Target Est||47.58|
Webcast Conference Call Scheduled for 8 a.m. CDT MILWAUKEE, Sept. 21, 2018 - Harley-Davidson, Inc. (NYSE:HOG) will release its third quarter 2018 financial results before market hours on Tuesday, October ...
A Duke Energy dam containing a 1,100-acre reservoir in North Carolina is breached, and may be causing coal ash to flow into the nearby Cape Fear River. Hurricane Florence brought rain measured in feet to North Carolina, followed by rising rivers and standing water in fields. The president of Duke Energy's North Carolina operations, David Fountain, told CNBC earlier this week that the impact from Hurricane Florence has been the most severe he's ever experienced.
Six months into the U.S. tariffs on imported aluminium and steel, Caterpillar Inc (CAT.N) is finding that one of the best ways it can protect profits is a cost cutting strategy that is more than two years old. At this sprawling factory in central North Carolina where it makes small front-end loaders, the company laid off workers in 2016 in response to plunging sales, consolidating two shifts into one under a program it calls the Operation & Execution Model. One third of the facility's 550 employees are on flexible contracts.
Everything in Prof. Kenneth Gutwein’s letter “Harley-Davidson Is Right. Trump is Wrong” (Sept. 14) is accurate. However, he omits one important item that helped keep the failing Harley-Davidson from bankruptcy: tariffs.
In week 37, the week ending September 14, Harley-Davidson stock (HOG) fell 0.2% despite the broader market and auto stocks’ (XLY) recovery. Last week, the S&P 500 rose 1.2%, while automakers like General Motors (GM), Ford (F), and Fiat Chrysler (FCAU) gained 2.1%, 1.9%, and 5.7%, respectively. As of September 17, Harley-Davidson stock was hovering in the negative territory on a year-to-date basis with 12.8% losses.
If steep tariffs on goods imported into the United States are only part of a negotiating tactic from President Donald Trump, he certainly has committed to his bluff. Trump's tariffs - the first of which went into effect in early July and prompted an immediate, equivalent response from America's trade partners, including China - have been left in place long enough to start taking a measurable toll on American bottom lines. Most consumers and even most investors have yet to see or feel their impact. Despite the relatively civil trade war thus far, the global economy is robust, driving overall corporate earnings upward. Workers are enjoying their recent pay raises. Time is working against certain businesses, however. The ripple effect stemming from the initial victims' struggle could take weeks if not months to be fully felt on other fronts. And new tariffs are being imposed. It will take weeks and/or months to feel their full impact as well, even as those outfits start to feel the early ripples. Still, more than a few major publicly traded stocks have already taken hits related to Trump's tariffs (and other countries' retaliatory measures). Here are 10 companies that already have run into trade-war headwinds. SEE ALSO: The Best and Worst Presidents (According to the Stock Market)
The sectors most impacted by these tariffs are the automakers (XLY). UBS found that the automotive sector has most frequently discussed the escalating trade wars. Automotive companies have also seen the largest price drops in response to these tariffs.
Less than a month after President Donald Trump called for a boycott of Harley-Davidson Inc. motorcycles, the organization charged with his protection has ordered one.
With the dust finally settling on the 115th anniversary, dealership GM Goran Zadrima provides thoughts about the raucous weekend, as well as Harley-Davidson's new motorcycle strategy and how he feels the company can better connect with younger riders.
A few American businesses, particularly those in the automobile sector, are feeling the heat as they perceive getting hit by new tariffs from both the U.S. and China, according to a recent survey conducted by the American Chamber of Commerce (AmCham) in Shanghai and Beijing-based American Chamber of Commerce in China. In July, China raised the import duty on U.S. vehicles to 40 percent.
Regarding Edward Lazear’s “Keep Your Tariffs off My Harley” (op-ed, Aug. 28): Since the turn of the century, Harley-Davidson Motor Company has retained its image as a classic American icon. Through sheer pluck, a group of investors and workers led by Willie G. Davidson bought the company for $80 million in 1981. Management under CEO Matthew Levatich is of no mind to commit corporate suicide by absorbing a 31% EU tariff and $2,200 increase per unit as a result of President Trump’s Smoot-Hawley-like tariffs on European steel and aluminum, especially since 40% of Harley’s sales are now coming from overseas.
In the week that ended on September 7, Harley-Davidson (HOG) stock jumped 4.1% despite broader market weakness and the sharp fall in the auto sector. Last week, the S&P 500 Index fell 1.0%, while automakers (XLY) General Motors (GM), Ford Motor Company (F), and Ferrari (RACE) fell 5.9%, 2.2%, and 3.2%, respectively.
Harley-Davidson will be a "gold-level" sponsor of what the National Association of Manufacturers calls the nation's largest one-day celebration of manufacturing.
Last month, at the restart of Century Aluminum’s (CENX) smelter in Kentucky, Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross said, “This administration remains steadfast in our Made in the U.S.A. commitment.” The Trump administration has used tariffs to curb imports and boost domestic manufacturing. To be sure, we’ve seen some impact from the Section 232 tariffs, as US steel imports have seen a year-over-year fall this year.
Investors who want to cash in on Harley-Davidson Inc’s (NYSE:HOG) upcoming dividend of US$0.37 per share have only 4 days left to buy the shares before its ex-dividend date, 17Read More...
Jake Bright Contributor Jake Bright is a writer and author in New York City. Harley-Davidson, the American symbol for internal combustion, chrome and steel, is going all in on two-wheeled EVs. The Milwaukee-based motorcycle manufacturer is going electric and coming to Silicon Valley.
In August 2018, Harley-Davidson stock (HOG) turned negative again after witnessing minor gains in the previous two months. Last month, HOG lost 0.6% after rising by 2.4% and 1.9% in June and July, respectively. As of August 31, the company’s stock was hovering in the negative territory on a year-to-date basis with 16.2% losses in the third quarter so far. In 2018 so far, auto stocks (IYK) Honda (HMC), General Motors (GM), and Ford (F) have lost about 13.1%, 12.1%, and 23.2%, respectively.
Harley said it will hire about 25 people in the West Coast innovation hub to work on its electric bikes, and investors should approve.
Overall, a small increase in August sales is driven by strong rise in SUV sales, robust consumer confidence and low level of unemployment.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 5, 2018 - The Harley-Davidson, Inc. (NYSE: HOG) Board of Directors has approved a cash dividend of $0.37 per share for the third quarter of 2018. The dividend is payable Sept. 28, 2018 ...
Despite President Trump's calls to boycott Harley-Davidson over overseas manufacturing, the Secret Service placed an order for harley-davidson police motorcycle last week. Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith, Dion Rabouin and Rick Newman discuss.