|Bid||167.00 x 6000|
|Ask||169.85 x 35000|
|Day's Range||188.95 - 192.55|
|52 Week Range||170.30 - 197.15|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||30.30|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||3.55 (1.86%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Booming demand for L'Oreal's luxury cosmetics brands like Lancome, particularly in China, helped boost the company's first-quarter sales, offsetting a more wobbly performance in the group's mass market division. High-end cosmetics and treatments have proved particularly popular, and L'Oreal said this trend had accelerated at the start of 2018, driven largely by Chinese customers.
L’Oreal SA’s high-end beauty products were boosted by rising demand in China that also helped lift competitor LVMH in the start of the year.
* L'Oreal preferred bidder for 70 pct stake worth $375 mln * Nanda's clothing, cosmetics brands popular among Chinese (Add no comments from L'Oreal and UBS, context on foreign investment in South Korean ...
L'Oreal is flexing its digital muscle with its most recent acquisition, Canadian company ModiFace, a creator of Artificial Intelligence and Augmented Reality technologies for the beauty industry.
For the cosmetics giant, the move was designed to reflect a culture that encouraged learning, innovation and sustainability.
Nestle said that an impairment charge pressured 2017 net profit and that it would keep its options open regarding its L’Oreal stake.
Nestle SA opened the door to a possible sale of its L’Oreal SA stake in a move that would give Chief Executive Officer Mark Schneider ammunition to sharpen the Swiss giant’s portfolio after the weakest ...
Qatari investment fund Mayhoola, which owns Italian fashion house Valentino, and Chinese conglomerate Fosun, the company behind French tourism group Club Med, are vying to acquire a majority stake in struggling French fashion house Lanvin, two sources familiar with the talks said. The storied Parisian label, France's oldest surviving couture house, is controlled by Taiwan-based businesswoman Shaw-Lan Wang, and had enjoyed a revival in recent years under star designer Alber Elbaz.
Cosmetics giant L’Oréal said it has the financial firepower to buy the roughly $27 billion worth of its stock held by Nestlé, opening the door to negotiations over how to decouple two of the world’s biggest ...
The world's biggest beauty products company is not concerned about the ensuing ramifications of a recent global sell-off.
L'Oreal (OREP.PA) on Friday underscored its readiness to buy Nestle's (NESN.S) 23 percent stake in the world's biggest cosmetics firm were its Swiss shareholder to sell, saying it had access to cash and funding at its disposal. L'Oreal said it could finance a purchase of the holding, now worth around 22.3 billion euros (19.64 billion pounds), with cash, by selling its stake in French drugmaker group Sanofi (SASY.PA) or through borrowing if needed. "If Nestle one day wants to sell, we are ready," Chairman and Chief Executive Jean-Paul Agon told a news conference, after L'Oreal released slightly better-than-expected fourth-quarter earnings.
Strong demand in Asia for L'Oreal's (OREP.PA) luxury cosmetics like Lancome fuelled sales growth in the fourth quarter, as the world's biggest beauty products maker faces more muted appetite for its mass market labels, especially in the United States. L'Oreal and major rivals like U.S.-based Estee Lauder (EL.N) are reaping the benefits even though the French firm makes most of its money from its lower-end consumer products, like Garnier shampoo and Essie nail varnish. L'Oreal's mass market business grew three percent in the fourth quarter, year-on-year, crimped by a tough U.S. market but up slightly from the third quarter.
In a bid to draw in skeptical consumers weary of celebrity pitches, companies put lesser-known founders out front to capitalize on the appeal of homegrown brands.
Jean-Paul Agon, who has been CEO of the cosmetics giant since 2006, discusses embracing technology and what lies ahead.
L’Oreal SA, founded more than a century ago by a French chemist who formulated safer, more natural-looking hair dyes, is releasing its first fully plant-based coloring as consumers’ definition of naturalness ...
The French cosmetics giant beat sales expectations, boosted by strong growth in high-end brands and the success of its digital sales platforms.
L'Oreal (OREP.PA), the world's biggest cosmetics company wants to see more beauty tech like sensory hair brushes that tell you how to care for your hair, and skin patches that let you know how much sun you are getting. L'Oreal makes an ever greater slice of sales online and has rolled out services and items for tech-savvy consumers, such as a phone app for virtual make-up tests. The French group said it was looking to develop more inventions at a site for start-up companies in Paris, where 10 to 12 firms will work on projects with L'Oreal every year.
L'Oreal (OREP.PA) said on Thursday it would appeal a 2.6 million euro ($3 million) fine imposed by Greece's competition authority, which ruled that the French cosmetics company and several of its rivals were fixing prices. The local beauty products business of France's Christian Dior - part of luxury goods group LVMH (LVMH.PA) - was also fined just under 1.8 million euros, while U.S.-based Estee Lauder (EL.N) got the biggest fine, at 5.4 million euros. Three Greek companies were included in the six.
L'Oreal (OREP.PA) said on Thursday it would appeal a 2.6 million euro (2.32 million pounds) fine imposed by Greece's competition authority, which ruled that the French cosmetics company and several of its rivals were fixing prices. The local beauty products business of France's Christian Dior - part of luxury goods group LVMH (LVMH.PA) - was also fined just under 1.8 million euros, while U.S.-based Estee Lauder (EL.N) got the biggest fine, at 5.4 million euros. Three Greek companies were included in the six.