|Bid||15.85 x 1300|
|Ask||15.94 x 1100|
|Day's Range||15.72 - 15.95|
|52 Week Range||9.42 - 22.58|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.02|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||27.33|
|Earnings Date||Jul 15, 2020 - Jul 20, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.05 (6.66%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||May 01, 2020|
|1y Target Est||17.61|
The amount of natural gas flowing on pipelines to U.S. liquefied natural gas export plants is at its lowest levels since August, a signal of weak worldwide demand due to government lockdowns to repress the coronavirus. Consumption of liquefied natural gas (LNG) has remained stronger than gasoline demand as LNG is used for power generation, but the cash crunch hitting the global economy has cut demand. The amount of gas flowing to U.S. LNG plants was on track to fall to a nine-month low of 4.3 billion cubic feet per day (bcfd), data provider Refinitiv said in a preliminary report Monday that may be revised on Tuesday.
Kinder Morgan promised a huge dividend hike in 2020, but so far it hasn't lived up to that goal. History suggests this might be a problem.
The latest 13F reporting period has come and gone, and Insider Monkey is again at the forefront when it comes to making use of this gold mine of data. Insider Monkey finished processing 821 13F filings submitted by hedge funds and prominent investors. These filings show these funds' portfolio positions as of March 31st, 2020. […]
Kinder Morgan (KMI) has a stable business model and is not significantly exposed to volatility in oil and gas prices much.
Pipeline giants Kinder Morgan (NYSE: KMI) and ONEOK (NYSE: OKE) have been pummeled this year due to all the turbulence in the oil market. Kinder Morgan's stock has tumbled more than 25%, while shares of ONEOK plunged more than 50%.
U.S. liquefied natural gas exports are down by more than a third since governments started imposing lockdowns to stop the spread of the coronavirus. Worldwide gas prices have plunged as lockdowns squeezed energy demand even as strong renewables output boosted supply. Gas prices are more expensive now in the United States than in Europe for the first time in a decade.
Kinder Morgan (KMI) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
Israel-based SolarEdge (NASDAQ: SEDG) is the gift that keeps on giving. Although SolarEdge languished for a few years, the stock has been on a meteoric rise since about March 2019. It's perfectly understandable to be hesitant to buy SolarEdge after its recent rise, but at the very least you should consider adding the company to your watch list.
A federal judge in Montana on Monday upheld his ruling last month that canceled an environmental permit for the long-delayed Keystone XL oil pipeline and threatened other oil and natural gas pipeline projects with delays. Chief U.S. District Judge Brian Morris denied a request by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to narrow his April 15 ruling that canceled the so-called Nationwide Permit 12. The permit allows dredging work on pipelines across water bodies.
As one of the largest U.S. midstream oil and gas companies, Kinder Morgan (NYSE: KMI) continues to plant the seeds that will grow its business of transporting and storing natural gas, oil, and other valuable products. Its current business is focused in North America, but Kinder Morgan has plenty of projects in the works to expand its international reach. Let's determine the health of Kinder Morgan in the short term to better gauge the feasibility of its 10-year goals.
The largest Insider Buys this week were for Mondelez International Inc., Southern Co., Illinois Tool Works Inc. and Kinder Morgan Inc. Continue reading...
Crashing crude oil prices have weighed on most energy stocks, including pipeline companies that are relatively immune to fluctuations in volumes and pricing. Because of that, many sell for dirt-cheap prices these days. Three that stand out are Kinder Morgan (NYSE: KMI), Williams Companies (NYSE: WMB), and ONEOK (NYSE: OKE).
We hate to say this but, we told you so. On February 27th we published an article with the title Recession is Imminent: We Need A Travel Ban NOW and predicted a US recession when the S&P 500 Index was trading at the 3150 level. We also told you to short the market and buy […]
Oil prices have fallen through the floor this year, briefly crashing into negative territory. While crude has bounced back a bit from its bottom, at around $20 a barrel it's not profitable for most producers these days, and many more oil companies could plunge into bankruptcy over the coming months. Topping the list of buy-worthy pipeline companies are TC Energy (NYSE: TRP), Enbridge (NYSE: ENB), and Kinder Morgan (NYSE: KMI).
Many dividend stocks have either cut or stopped their payouts entirely as a result of the coronavirus pandemic. Hardly any businesses are actually increasing them -- after all, raising dividend payments is a big move to make at a time when no one really knows what's in store for the economy and many companies are throwing out their forecasts for the year. Johnson & Johnson (NYSE: JNJ) is a Dividend King, and it would take a lot for to interrupt its impressive streak of dividend increases.
With investors fleeing risk as the pandemic spreads and interest rates plummet, you'd think that investors in stocks that pay a dependable stream of dividends would be relatively happy right now. Dividend stocks have actually underperformed growth stocks this year. The Vanguard Growth ETF is down 1.3% for the year, but the Vanguard Dividend Appreciation ETF is down 8.5% and the Vanguard High Dividend Yield ETF is off a whopping 16.3% since we ushered in the new decade.
Another great way to put that stimulus check to use is by creating long-term wealth by investing it in stocks. Three popular ideas for investing right now include beleaguered aerospace giant Boeing (NYSE: BA), beaten-down oil stocks, or just a low-cost index fund like the SPDR S&P 500 ETF (NYSEMKT: SPY). Bet on a turnaround for troubled Boeing that could be years in the offing, stay with the safety and diversity of the S&P 500, or make a risk/reward investment in the oil patch?
Several major U.S. oil and natural gas pipeline projects could be at risk of delays after a U.S. district judge in Montana this month said the Army Corps of Engineers had inappropriately used a national permit program, energy analysts said on Tuesday. Chief U.S. District Judge Brian Morris ruled on April 15 that the Army Corps violated federal law by issuing the so-called Nationwide Permit 12 that allows pipelines to cross water bodies because it did not adequately consult with other federal agencies on risks to endangered species and habitat. The U.S. Department of Justice and the Army Corps filed a motion on Monday to limit the scope of the order by May 11, but it is unclear if the motion is likely to succeed.