|Bid||10.94 x 0|
|Ask||10.94 x 0|
|Day's Range||10.80 - 11.15|
|52 Week Range||8.05 - 16.97|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.12|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||18.94|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Feb 12, 2015|
|1y Target Est||14.77|
A Ryanair flight with 164 people on board made an emergency landing at Thessaloniki airport on Friday after reporting a fire, Greek authorities said. The flight from Berlin to Athens issued a distress signal and sought permission to make an emergency landing while flying over the Halkidiki region of Greece, the civil protection ministry said. Emergency protocols were deployed and the aircraft landed safely at Thessaloniki's Macedonia airport, where 157 ticketed passengers, an infant and six members of the crew disembarked, it said.
Low air travel demand due to the COVID-19 pandemic dents Ryanair's (RYAAY) June Traffic. However, its July projection to carry more than 4.5 million passengers is a tailwind.
The airline says it is clearing a backlog of refunds while Sykes Cottages also has a new policy.
The Mediterranean Shipping Company (MSC) overtook Ryanair in the top 10 rankings of Europe's biggest carbon dioxide emitters in 2019, a list that is still dominated by big coal-fired power plants, European Union data showed. Data compiled by Brussels-based think tank Transport & Environment (T&E) showed MSC emitted an estimated 10.72 million tonnes of carbon dioxide in 2019, ranking it seventh in the EU, rising above Ryanair at No. 8, which produced an estimated 10.53 million tonnes.
Low cost carrier Ryanair <RYA.I> resumed flights from Athens after a near four-month grounding due to COVID-19 travel restrictions, it said on Thursday. A flight from Athens to Rome's Ciampino airport marked the first of Ryanair's summer schedule for Athens on June 24. The country has managed to contain coronavirus infections to 3,409 since its first case in February but its economy is expected to contract by 8% this year, hurt by a slump in tourism.
Ryanair's British pilot union on Wednesday said that its members had voted by 96% to accept temporary pay cuts in order to avoid jobs losses. The British Airline Pilots Association said that Ryanair <RYA.I> had notified it in May that 330 pilot jobs were at risk, and that the vote to accept a 20% pay reduction would save 260 of those jobs.
Ryanair (RYAAY) expects to carry more than 4.5 million passengers in July.
Ryanair's UK-based pilots have voted to take pay cuts. Their union said 96% backed the temporary measure, in a bid to stop job losses. Europe’s biggest budget airline may still see wider redundancies though. Earlier boss Michael O’Leary warned up to 3,000 jobs were at risk. He said avoiding that would require pay cuts from cabin crew, as well as pilots. There are some glimmers of hope. O’Leary said Wednesday (July 1) that bookings were now ‘very strong’. He hopes August passenger numbers will get back to around half their usual level. "So I think numbers will return reasonably quickly... So, summer '21, we expect to be carrying the summer '19 passenger volumes, back on track for a 150 million passengers. But I think pricing will take another year or two - it could be summer '22, summer '23 before we see a return to pre-COVID pricing, but much of that depends on how much capacity gets taken out by our competitors." Rivals certainly are reducing capacity. On Wednesday easyJet said it would cut jobs, planes and maybe all domestic flights in Germany. That a day after it said more than 700 of its UK-based pilots were at risk. In May it said it needed to lose 4,500 posts overall. Meanwhile Air France is expected to shed 7,600 jobs in a restructuring plan set to be announced this week.
Ryanair reported "very strong" bookings from holidaymakers as it relaunched its network with 1,000 flights on Wednesday, the start of a summer that Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary hopes will restore Europe's confidence in air travel. Europe's largest low-cost carrier has been flying a skeleton service since the COVID-19 pandemic closed down much of Europe in March. O'Leary, one of the loudest advocates for a reopening of European air travel from COVID-19 restrictions, said he was hopeful the airline could go from 4.5 million passengers in July to as many as 6 million in August, around half its normal level.
Ryanair is still planning around 3,000 additional job losses if it cannot agree pay cuts with pilots and cabin crew, a spokeswoman for the airline said on Wednesday. Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary earlier told the BBC that the airline had announced about 3,500 job losses, but the spokeswoman later clarified that Ryanair's plans to cut 3,000 pilot and cabin crew jobs had not changed. Europe's biggest budget airline has cut more than 250 staff from its offices around Europe and the additional potential cuts would be split between pilots and cabin crew, with whom the company is currently in pay negotiations.
Ryanair, one of the largest customers for Boeing's troubled 737 MAX, hopes to take its first delivery in November after the jet's first test flight appeared to go well, Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said on Wednesday. Boeing Co <BA.N> this week began a series of long-delayed flight tests of its redesigned 737 MAX with regulators at the controls after the second of two fatal crashes grounded the jet worldwide in early 2019. Ryanair <RYA.I>, Europe's largest low-cost airline, has 210 737 MAX jets on order and is in talks with Boeing over compensation for delays to deliveries, which were due to start last year.
European stock markets are set to open lower Wednesday, with the second half of the year starting with worries about the Covid-19 outbreak still prominent even as data releases offer hope of a global economic recovery. At 2:00 AM ET (0600 GMT), the DAX futures contract in Germany traded 0.4% lower. France's CAC 40 futures were down 0.1%, while the FTSE 100 futures contract in the U.K. fell 0.4%.
Ryanair <RYA.I> expects to fly more than 4.5 million passengers in July as it returns to a more regular schedule with 40% of its usual capacity for the peak summer month, it said on Wednesday. While that would be a drop of almost 70% from July last year, it would be a huge increase from April and May when Europe's biggest budget airline flew just 110,000 passengers. Ryanair is trying to entice passengers back into the sky with lower fares and said a sale introduced on Wednesday represented the lowest fares ever offered by Ryanair during the peak summer months.
Ryanair's British pilot union is to announce on Wednesday whether its members have backed an agreement brokered with management to mitigate the loss of 334 pilot jobs by agreeing to series of measures including a 20% pay cut, the union said. The British Airline Pilots Association said it had negotiated with Ryanair "to mitigate the potential loss of 334 UK pilot jobs," which the airline had notified the union of on May 18. It has said the number of job cuts might be smaller if staff agree to pay cuts and productivity improvements.
Ryanair has filed a complaint to EU antitrust regulators about alleged talks between Lufthansa's Italian unit Air Dolomiti and three Italian airlines to fix prices, the chief legal officer of Europe's biggest budget airline said on Thursday. The complaint also cites alleged price fixing in Austria involving Lufthansa's local unit Austrian Airlines. "I can confirm that the price fixing cartel complaint was filed with the European Commission," Ryanair's Juliusz Gomorek told reporters.
In the current session, Ryanair Holdings Inc. (NASDAQ: RYAAY) is trading at $71.83, after a 0.03% rise. Over the past month, the stock increased by 12.76%, and in the past year, by 14.87%. With performance like this, long-term shareholders optimistic but others are more likely to look into the price-to-earnings ratio to see if the stock might be overvalued.Assuming that all other factors are held constant, this could present itself as an opportunity for shareholders trying to capitalize on the higher share price. The stock is currently under from its 52 week high by 25.79%.The P/E ratio measures the current share price to the company's EPS. It is used by long-term investors to analyze the company's current performance against its past earnings, historical data and aggregate market data for the industry or the indices, such as S&P 500. A higher P/E indicates that investors expect the company to perform better in the future, and the stock is probably overvalued, but not necessarily. It also shows that investors are willing to pay a higher share price currently, because they expect the company to perform better in the upcoming quarters. This leads investors to also remain optimistic about rising dividends in the future.Most often, an industry will prevail in a particular phase of a business cycle, than other industries.Ryanair Holdings Inc. has a better P/E ratio of 22.01 than the aggregate P/E ratio of 9.21 of the Airlines industry. Ideally, one might believe that Ryanair Holdings Inc. might perform better in the future than it's industry group, but it's probable that the stock is overvalued.P/E ratio is not always a great indicator of the company's performance. Depending on the earnings makeup of a company, investors may not be able to attain key insights from trailing earnings.See more from Benzinga * 15 Industrials Stocks Moving In Tuesday's Pre-Market Session * 11 Industrials Stocks Moving In Thursday's Pre-Market Session * 10 Industrials Stocks Moving In Monday's Pre-Market Session(C) 2020 Benzinga.com. Benzinga does not provide investment advice. All rights reserved.
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Southwest Airlines, United Airlines and Ryanair
We at Insider Monkey have gone over 821 13F filings that hedge funds and prominent investors are required to file by the SEC The 13F filings show the funds' and investors' portfolio positions as of March 31st, near the height of the coronavirus market crash. In this article, we look at what those funds think […]
Backed by improving air-travel demand trends and cost-saving initiatives, both American Airlines (AAL) and Delta Air Lines (DAL) expect to exit this year with zero cash-burn rate.
Ryanair is likely to book losses in the first and second quarters of its current financial year due to the travel restrictions imposed as a result of the coronavirus pandemic, the company confirmed on Friday. "The group expects to record a loss of over 200 million euros ($226 million) in Q1, with a smaller loss expected in Q2," Ryanair said in an emailed statement. Spain's Expansion newspaper had earlier reported that Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said that losses could run to as much as 300 million euros in the financial year to March 2021.
It takes a lot to make British Airways, Ryanair and easyJet join forces. The trio normally squabble. But Friday (June 12) saw them band together to sue the British government. They’re taking legal action against new quarantine rules, which they say will deepen damage for the air travel sector. All three had hoped to resume regular flights. But the 14-day quarantine requirement introduced on June 8 has deterred bookings. Earlier this month, Ryanair boss Michael O’Leary said even ministers don’t believe in the new scheme: "I think in their heart of hearts, the government actually would like the courts to strike it down, because it would get them off the hook that they've now kind of got themselves caught on. Nobody in the Home Office or the Department for Transport believe this quarantine is effective. Their heart isn't in promoting it.” If judges back the airlines’ call for a judicial review, ministers will have to show there is scientific evidence to underpin the rules. The airlines say that no such evidence exists, and that the quarantine was introduced without consulting the sector. They want the government to go back to its previous policy, which only applied to passengers arriving from countries deemed high risk. The three also dismissed the idea of so-called ‘air bridges’, or bilateral deals between countries. They say there’s no clear explanation of how these might work.