|Bid||215.00 x 100|
|Ask||245.00 x 200|
|Day's Range||215.58 - 217.20|
|52 Week Range||153.66 - 232.71|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||42.12|
|Dividend & Yield||4.21 (1.94%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Rapidly expanding access to the internet across Africa is helping grassroots opposition movements take on once-invulnerable regimes. While countries in the Middle East and China employ firewalls and block virtual private networks to control web access, leaders in Africa increasingly prefer the blunter instrument of outright outages. Since the start of 2016, governments in 13 African nations have intentionally shut down the internet on 21 occasions, mainly during elections and protests, according to a database run by online rights group Access Now.
Many investors are predicting the demise of Walt Disney Co (NYSE:DIS) including InvestorPlace technical analyst expert Tyler Craig who suggested in mid-September that investors join the bears and maul the DIS stock price. Whether we’re talking about lower earnings, subscriber defections at ESPN, its fight with Netflix, Inc (NASDAQ:NFLX) and several other issues facing the entertainment conglomerate, it’s easy to see why many see Disney’s moat around Sleeping Beauty’s castle rapidly disappearing. This theory about Disney’s business model may or may not be true but before making that assumption, it’s important to value each of Disney’s operating segments in a sum-of-the-parts analysis to get an idea whether or not the DIS stock price is intrinsically overvalued or undervalued.
The Broomfield, Colorado-based company said it had a loss of $1.43 per share. The results topped Wall Street expectations. The average estimate of five analysts surveyed by Zacks Investment Research was ...
A Relative Strength Rating upgrade for Carnival shows improving technical performance. Will it continue?
A well-timed strategic acquisition can bring a world of wealth to shareholders. Find out how one company's performance skyrocketed after a 2005 takeover.
Andrew Peck’s career could have gone in any number of directions, but as a graduate student studying law and business at Stanford University, he had three summers to figure it out. The first summer he interned at a law firm, the second at a private-equity firm, and the third at Baron Capital in New York. “I was meeting with company CEOs and CFOs from the beginning,” says Peck, who returned as a full-time analyst in 1998.
Deer Valley, the luxury ski resort in Utah, is the latest acquisition of a new resort group that is seeking to challenge the dominance of Vail Resorts.
Thanks to T. Rowe Price, Baltimore has long been a de rigueur destination for Silicon Valley start-ups in search of cash. Today, many fledgling companies come to town to visit Henry Ellenbogen, manager of the T. Rowe Price New Horizons fund, which made early and winning bets on Twitter, Workday, Grubhub, and dozens of other youthful tech concerns. Ellenbogen, 44, typically devotes as much as 5% of the $20 billion fund, which specializes in small-capitalization growth stocks, to early-stage growth companies in the private market.