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JPMorgan Chase & Co. (JPM)

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
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121.24-0.80 (-0.66%)
At close: 4:00PM EST

121.87 +0.63 (0.52%)
Before hours: 4:56AM EST

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MACD

MACD

Previous Close122.04
Open121.85
Bid0.00 x 900
Ask121.87 x 900
Day's Range120.36 - 121.89
52 Week Range76.91 - 141.10
Volume12,408,013
Avg. Volume16,458,704
Market Cap369.564B
Beta (5Y Monthly)1.21
PE Ratio (TTM)15.81
EPS (TTM)7.67
Earnings DateJan 15, 2021
Forward Dividend & Yield3.60 (2.95%)
Ex-Dividend DateOct 05, 2020
1y Target Est121.45
Fair Value is the appropriate price for the shares of a company, based on its earnings and growth rate also interpreted as when P/E Ratio = Growth Rate. Estimated return represents the projected annual return you might expect after purchasing shares in the company and holding them over the default time horizon of 5 years, based on the EPS growth rate that we have projected.
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    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Back in the mid-2000s, when finance was booming and the City of London was at the peak of its powers, brokerage boss Michael Spencer joked that statues of two U.S. politicians — Paul Sarbanes and Michael Oxley — should be put up near the London Stock Exchange. Their tough regulation of Wall Street had sent the cost of being publicly listed in the U.S. rocketing, making the British capital, already a magnet for global money and gateway to the nascent euro area, an ideal alternative IPO destination.Now one can imagine executives in Paris and Frankfurt mulling similar statues of Brexit architects Nigel Farage and Boris Johnson, whose mission to remove the U.K. from the European Union and the single market has chipped away at London’s global supremacy. As JPMorgan Chase & Co.’s boss in France put it earlier this year, the likelihood of moving even one banking job to Paris was pretty much “nil” in June 2016. French officials estimate 4,000 Brexit-related jobs have since been announced.While there’s no simple European winner here — as UBS Group AG Chairman Axel Weber recently grumbled, the EU has many hubs but none fully able to replicate the City — it’s striking to see how recent events have hurt the U.K.’s standing as a global pool of capital able to beat the U.S. at its own game. Ask a European banker where a company should list its shares today and London isn’t always the no-brainer. That’s reflected in its receding share of global initial public offerings and SPAC listings to 3% this year, from 17% 15 years ago. 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They’re seen as a vital sign of a healthy economy and capital market, a source of jobs and investment and they account for a large chunk of financial-services revenue (a sector that recently represented 11% of the total U.K. tax take). Initial share sales also trickle down to other parts of the banking business, like trading.That’s all taken a hit. Britain is rated by global money managers as their least favorite market in surveys by Bank of America. U.K. equity funds saw outflows of 12.7 billion pounds ($17 billion) between 2016 and 2020, according to the Investment Association, a British trade body. Economic uncertainty, weak performance and depressed valuations aren’t exactly great draws for companies raising capital: 2019 was the worst year ever for listings on the AIM junior market, according to The Times, with 10 IPOs down from 42 in 2018 and 50 in 2017. It’s not all gloom — this year saw online retailer THG Holdings go public — but it’s a brutal environment.It’d be an exaggeration to say the euro zone is booming, but weak market performance and liquidity are less of an issue. Paris, Frankfurt and Amsterdam have seen an increase in stock-market trading since 2016 as London flatlines, according to CBOE data. Even with London’s post-Brexit weaknesses, its strengths shouldn’t be ignored: In derivatives and currency trading, the City has an 80%-plus share in Europe, according to think tank New Financial. 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