|Bid||92.07 x 200|
|Ask||92.38 x 100|
|Day's Range||92.08 - 93.00|
|52 Week Range||81.18 - 94.67|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||16.49|
|Dividend & Yield||2.76 (2.93%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
The largest corporate proxy fight in history, between Procter & Gamble Co (PG.N) and activist investor Nelson Peltz, may ultimately be decided by small shareholders like Tom Neubecker. The majority of votes for or against the nomination of Peltz, chief executive and founding partner of Trian Partners, to P&G's board will be cast by massive index investors such as Vanguard Group Inc and BlackRock Inc (BLK.N).
Procter & Gamble Co. recently took a close look at YouTube content that was being paired with its commercials, and marketing chief Marc Pritchard said the nation’s largest advertiser didn’t always like what it saw including terrorists and cats. The Cincinnati-based maker of consumer goods such as Pampers diapers (PG) recently pulled millions of dollars that had been earmarked for digital advertising out of concerns over brand safety and fraud, noted Pritchard, whose title is chief brand officer. P&G’s reluctance to pay for commercials viewed by robots rather than people as well as ads that run with terrorist recruitment videos led to greater insights on other aspects of the company’s digital advertising.
The activist fund's Josh Frank discusses why he believes the packaged goods company's innovation engine is broken.