|Bid||48.68 x 1000|
|Ask||49.48 x 800|
|Day's Range||48.87 - 50.96|
|52 Week Range||38.05 - 60.56|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.73|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings Date||Aug 5, 2019 - Aug 9, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.90 (1.86%)|
|1y Target Est||58.00|
Papa John's opened its first Shaq-branded location on the Georgia Tech campus in Atlanta, featuring his size 22 footprint and 'SHAQ' in the chain's phone number. Yahoo Finance's Zack Guzman and Heidi Chung are joined by Kaley Roshitsh, Women’s Wear Daily business reporter, to discuss.
A New York based nutritionist says that pizza is a healthier breakfast then cereal, packing in less sugar and more protein. Yahoo Finance's Zack Guzman and Jeanie Ahn are joined by Taylor Lorenz, “The Atlantic” staff writer, to discuss.
In honor of ‘National Pizza Day’, Yahoo Finance’s Myles Udland, Kristin Myers, and Sibile Marcellus review what’s happening in the pizza market with Papa John’s and Domino’s.
A Papa John's (NASDAQ:PZZA) partnership with Shaquille O'Neal has been inked, which sees the NBA legend and Hall of Fame member endorse the franchise.Here are seven things to know about the deal: * The former Los Angeles Lakers player will be the new face of the pizza chain, which came under fire in 2017 when it was revealed that former CEO John Schnatter used a racial slur in a conference call. This led to Schnatter stepping down, and it appears Papa John's is looking to gain back some customers by bringing Shaq on board. * The pizza chain will pay O'Neal's business, ABG-Shaq, roughly $4.125 million over three years in the endorsement deal. * The move grants Papa John's the right to include O'Neal, his nickname, likeness and other intellectual property in its advertisements. * O'Neal will also be the brand ambassador for Papa John's during live appearances and social media campaigns. * Additionally, Papa John's will also pay for O'Neal's expenses associated with "marketing and personal services and grant him stock in the company." * In addition to being a brand ambassador and a member of the company's board of directors, Shaq has invested roughly $840,000 in nine Atlanta-area company restaurants in a joint venture that provides him with 30% ownership of the locations. * The endorsement deal is slated to expire in March 2022, although it can be extended for one year by mutual agreement.PZZA stock is down 2.4% Tuesday.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips More From InvestorPlace * 10 Stocks to Buy That Wall Street Expects to Soar for the Rest of 2019 * 7 Top-Rated Biotech Stocks to Invest In Today * 5 Stocks to Buy for $20 or Less Compare Brokers The post Papa John's Shaq Deal: 7 Things About Shaquille O'Neal's $4.1M Deal appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Shaquille O’Neal is ready to makeover over multiple Papa John's restaurants in the Atlanta area.
To get a Papa John's pizza in Atlanta, you can call 470-444-SHAQ. Shaquille O’Neal’s first remodeled Papa John’s location is now open in the Atlanta area. The restaurant is located at 990 State St.
O’Neal Premiers Remodeled Papa John’s Customized with Unique Shaq Design Elements
Papa John's International Inc said on Friday it dismissed KPMG LLP as its financial auditor and appointed Ernst & Young LLP, which served as its bookkeeper from 1990 to 2017, to handle its accounts for the fiscal year ending December 2019, according to a regulatory filing http://bit.ly/2wWOIUg. Papa John's disclosed in February that it was unable to file its annual report for the year ended Dec. 30, 2018, on time because KPMG required more time to complete its audit of the company's financial statements. When the annual report was filed in March, KPMG said in it that it found the company did not maintain effective internal control over its financial reporting for that year.
Papa John's disclosed in February that it was unable to file its annual report for the year ended Dec. 30, 2018, on time because KPMG required more time to complete its audit of the company's financial statements. When the annual report was filed in March, KPMG said in it that it found the company did not maintain effective internal control over its financial reporting for that year. In May, Papa John's made an amended filing in which it said although it found some 'material weaknesses' in its internal reporting controls, there was no need to restate its financial statement.
Papa John's (PZZA) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
Schnatter sold 3.5 million shares of the pizza chain for $157.5 million to financial giant UBS. He won’t sell any more Papa John’s stock until August.
Papa John's founder John Schnatter has been selling his shares in the pizza chain. Schnatter has not had a formal role with the company since April when his term on the board expired. Papa John's PZZA founder John Schnatter has been selling his shares in the company but remains its largest shareholder.
Competition in the fast food space is hot, and in order to stay relevant in the space, companies need to beef up their technology and delivery initiatives, according to Wells Fargo.
Dying in an airliner crash has got to be one of the worst ways to go. Sadly, my mind travels into the realm of the macabre when I think about Boeing (NYSE:BA). Two high-profile crashes involving a malfunctioning system designed, ironically, to protect against accidents delivered a PR nightmare to the company. It also cast a dark cloud on Boeing stock.Source: WikimediaIn the aftermath of the first crash involving Lion Air Flight 610, enough questions existed to confuse ultimate liability. Did the airplane manufacturer screw up with their critical software components? Or did Lion Air's crew inappropriately tamper with the doomed flight's sensors and associated hardware?The ambiguity provided speculators enough reason to spike up the Boeing stock price.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsBut when Ethiopian Airlines Flight 302 also went down in similar circumstances to Flight 610, the party was over. When Boeing presented software updates to the now maligned and grounded 737 Max 8 jet, management essentially admitted responsibility. But Congressional hearings also revealed shocking levels of incompetence and greed within federal oversight agencies, and news came out later that the crash may have been linked to a bird strike. Nevertheless, BA stock crumbled on these bearish developments.Perhaps the most common idea here is to avoid the plane manufacturer altogether. However, bad news typically winds itself down, especially for otherwise fundamentally solid companies. Notably, the Boeing stock price has moved up significantly on hopes that the 737 Max will resume normal operations. * 6 Chinese Stocks That Could Pop On a Trade Deal Global air-transportation regulators are meeting in Texas to discuss this issue. Naturally, contrarians are surrounding BA stock, eyeballing a potential move higher. I'm not sure if this latest tidbit is enough to make the case for the embattled organization. However, these three points are: Boeing Stock Price Benefits from a DuopolyPossibly the biggest reason not to abandon BA stock permanently is that the underlying company enjoys a duopoly. When it comes to large jetliner manufacturers, only two names exist: Boeing and Airbus (OTCMKTS:EADSY). That duopoly will almost surely stay in place unless a catastrophic incident occurs.Some might argue that the two 737 Max 8 crashes constitute such a catastrophe. Logically then, Airbus has an opportunity to steal core market share from Boeing. With persistence, the aforementioned duopoly can turn into a monopoly exclusively benefitting Airbus.Practically speaking, that will never happen. Although Lion Air threatened to cancel its remaining Boeing orders and essentially make the switch to Airbus, other airliners won't follow suit. Why? Because as our own James Brumley explained last year on an unrelated topic, plane manufacturers can't just add capacity.It takes many years to plan such accretive measures to airplane manufacturing. By that time, the PR crisis will have faded. Thus, Boeing stock avoids a bullet simply because of its industry's size and complexity. Boeing Is Too Big To FailIt's an argument that drives sound-money economists absolutely crazy. Nevertheless, it perfectly applies to BA stock, especially in this situation: Boeing is too big to fail.The company is the second-biggest lobbyist in the U.S. in terms of political spending. Granted, that was part of the problem when the Federal Aviation Administration turned a blind eye on the 737's defects. But on the flipside, it helps ensure that our government will do everything possible to give BA a leg up.Because of this cozy relationship, Boeing receives federal contracts even if Airbus provides the better deal. Let's also not forget that BA is a significant defense play. When presidents, service members and executives depend daily on your product, you're unlikely to collapse, even under extreme pressure. Barrier to Entry Protects BA StockWhen Papa John's (NASDAQ:PZZA) founder John Schnatter uttered an awful slur last year, the ensuing controversy wrecked the company's equity. Unfortunately for those charged with bringing Papa John's back to a positive light, pizza making is a low-cost industry.If I had to sink my life savings into either PZZA or BA stock, I'd pick the latter without hesitation. At the end of the day, airline manufacturing is a prohibitively expensive operation. Moreover, it requires decades of aeronautical experience to build trust with client corporations.Here's the thing: Boeing definitely suffers the worst optics in my comparison. Papa John's ousted founder offended people. Boeing indirectly killed people. Yet it's incredibly easy for customers to switch pizza preferences. Switching aircraft suppliers is an entirely different ballgame.Admittedly, the idea of investing in Boeing stock can hurt your moral sensibilities. It's akin to giving tax breaks exclusively to rich people. But if you strip away the emotions, the bullish argument narrowly outweighs the countering view.As of this writing, Josh Enomoto did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Stocks to Buy that Lost 10% Last Week * Top 7 Dow Jones Stocks of 2019 -- So Far * 5 Service Stocks That Can Win the Trade War -- According to Goldman Sachs Compare Brokers The post 3 Reasons to Gamble on Boeing Stock appeared first on InvestorPlace.
While minimum wage increases are good news for the average American worker, it’s not always good news for restaurants. And one fast-food chain is even more impacted than the rest, Jack in the Box.
Papa John’s International, Inc. (PZZA) today announced a Day of Service in partnership with Boys & Girls Clubs of America and The Papa John’s Foundation. This community service initiative is part of the company’s commitment to making a meaningful difference in the communities in which Papa John’s franchisees, employees, and customers live and work.
Papa John's (PZZA) focus on strong brand building and international expansion, coupled with technology-driven initiatives, are likely to boost performance while declining comps remain a concern.
(PZZA) founder John Schnatter is no longer an executive at the pizza chain, and last week he began to sell millions of dollars of the company’s stock that he owns. Schnatter filed a form with the Securities and Exchange Commission on May 6 that said he “has solicited the advice of financial advisors regarding a possible disposition of all or some of his Common Stock in the Issuer.” As of April 30, he owned a 31% stake in Papa John’s (ticker: PZZA), a total of 9.97 million shares. Schnatter disclosed in SEC filings last week that he sold 314,144 Papa John’s shares from May 10 through 15 for a total of $16.2 million, or $51.43 each on average.
John Schnatter unloaded even more of his Papa John’s International Inc. shares this week. According to a Thursday Securities and Exchange Commission filing, the founder and former CEO of the Louisville-based international pizza chain sold 199,483 shares at nearly $51 per share, for $10.1 million, in a span of two days. The latest sale comes after Tuesday’s SEC filing, which indicated Schnatter had sold 114,061 shares for more than $6 million a week after announcing his intent to sell his stake in the Louisville-based company.
Papa John's International Inc. founder and former CEO John Schnatter has sold more than $6 million in shares of the Louisville-based pizza giant. Schnatter's sale of 114,061 shares of common stock was noted in a Securities and Exchange Commission filing Tuesday. This comes a week after a separate SEC filing indicated that Schatter, 57, intends to sell his stake in the company.