RYAAY - Ryanair Holdings plc

NasdaqGS - NasdaqGS Real Time Price. Currency in USD
73.15
-0.43 (-0.58%)
As of 12:25PM EDT. Market open.
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Previous Close73.58
Open73.21
Bid73.09 x 1000
Ask73.21 x 1000
Day's Range72.50 - 73.44
52 Week Range55.75 - 89.03
Volume153,235
Avg. Volume558,651
Market Cap14.672B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.17
PE Ratio (TTM)11.30
EPS (TTM)6.47
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend Date2015-10-28
1y Target Est71.93
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • UK will agree Brexit deal - Ryanair CEO
    Reuters Videos

    UK will agree Brexit deal - Ryanair CEO

    Outspoken, controversial, Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary has been a vocal critic of the risks to the airline sector posed by Brexit. Ahead of it happening, he said, the UK was suffering 'political craziness'. Once that had passed, its only choice would be to reach a Brexit deal. (SOUNDBITE) (English) RYANAIR CHIEF EXECUTIVE MICHAEL O'LEARY, SAYING: "The UK's national interest is best-served by staying in the European Union, it's nuts to leave it. But if you are going to leave, the first thing you've got to do on the day after you leave is re-negotiate a trade deal with the European Union. It's still going to be the UK's biggest trading partner." O'Leary campaigned for Britain to remain in the EU in the 2016 referendum. Since then, Britain and the EU have agreed a deal to allow flights to continue in the short-term. But, he noted, there was still uncertainty. (SOUNDBITE) (English) RYANAIR CHIEF EXECUTIVE MICHAEL O'LEARY, SAYING: "Am I confident of anything in the next 5-10 weeks? No. I have no idea what's going to happen. I suspect that, on balance, what happens is there's going to be some kind of a Brexit, but with a deal." In the longer term, Brexit, he thinks, will not impact on Ryanair's business. Though the business itself is in transition. As are the competitors to what is Europe's largest budget airline: (SOUNDBITE) (English) RYANAIR CHIEF EXECUTIVE MICHAEL O'LEARY, SAYING: "I think it is inevitable that in the next five or six years Europe consolidates around four large carriers, each with around twenty percent market share - IAG, Lufthansa, Air France KLM and Ryanair. Everybody else either disappears, merges, gets taken over or partners with one or other of those big four." Tour operator Thomas Cook's exit from the market in recent weeks, he claimed, shows the traditional tour package is - quote - "dead". Britain's aviation regulator, the CAA, contributing to the chaos around its collapse, he added, through a 'deficient' licensing regime.

  • Ryanair cuts jobs, offers O'Leary a $111mln bonus
    Reuters Videos

    Ryanair cuts jobs, offers O'Leary a $111mln bonus

    Conflicting fortunes Thursday for Ryanair staff, and the Ryanair boss. Europe's largest budget airline says it plans to cut as many as 700 positions. Some could go at the Dublin headquarters. At least some will be compulsory redundancies. The move comes after the airline said it had a surplus of 500 pilots. It's a different story though for high-profile boss Michael O'Leary. On Thursday (September 19) Ryanair shareholders narrowly approved a bonus scheme that could see him pocket 100 million euros over five years. That's about 111 million dollars. To get the payout O'Leary has to either double profitability or double the share price within the period. One stumbling block to that in the near term: the airline's Boeing MAX jets are still stuck on the ground. The type has been out of operation for months following two fatal crashes at other airlines. Boeing hopes to get the all-clear for U.S. flights before the end of the year. But on Thursday O'Leary said it could be February or March before they're flying again in Europe.

  • Budget airline blues: Strikes at Ryanair, debt woes at Norwegian
    Reuters Videos

    Budget airline blues: Strikes at Ryanair, debt woes at Norwegian

    Europe's budget airlines faced fresh trouble on Monday (September 2) morning. Ryanair, the region's biggest, enduring a second multi-day strike by its British-based pilots. The airline says travelers should see minimal disruption. But the stoppage is just the latest in a summer of discontent for the airline. Industrial action by Spanish staff is also ongoing. The problems come as Ryanair has a management reshuffle. High-profile boss Michael O'Leary is set to become group head. Veteran insider Eddie Wilson takes over as boss of Ryanair itself. And he should find the labour unrest no surprise, as he's been in charge of talks with unions for the past two years. Meanwhile, Ryanair rival Norwegian has asked bondholders for help with its heavy debts. The airline wants to put back the repayment date on its bonds. It's pledging valuable takeoff and landing slots at London Gatwick as security. Norwegian's financial troubles have calmed in recent months. But this year it has been battered by the grounding of its Boeing MAX jets. After a sharp initial dip, Norwegian shares rose as much as five percent Monday on news of its debt plan.

  • Barrons.com

    European Airlines Descend Despite EasyJet Profit Boost

    European airline stocks nosedived on Tuesday despite easyJet upgrading its profit guidance for the year.

  • Financial Times

    EasyJet upgrades profit forecasts

    EasyJet said full-year profits would be at the top end of its forecasts, after a boost from pilot strikes at rivals British Airways and Ryanair. The budget airline reported on Tuesday that it expected to deliver a profit before tax of between £420m and £430m for the 12 months ending September 30. Ryanair has also had strikes by pilots in the UK and Spain, although its flights were largely unaffected.

  • Financial Times

    EasyJet takes profit and pleasure from British Airways’ misfortune

    Its baggage is always first on the carousel, ahead of Ryanair’s surcharged suitcases. If anything, it sounds like easyJet, in its full-year trading update. EasyJet passengers will also have taken pleasure from taking off when others could not, as investments in “operational resilience” — ie, crew rosters and standby aircraft — meant fewer cancellations since last September, while BA and Ryanair were leaving 235,000 people grounded.

  • Airline Stock Roundup: DAL Inks $1.9 Billion Deal With LTM, AAL, LUV in Focus
    Zacks

    Airline Stock Roundup: DAL Inks $1.9 Billion Deal With LTM, AAL, LUV in Focus

    Delta Air Lines' (DAL) deal with LATAM Airlines (LTM), on materialization, will boost connectivity between the United States and Latin America.

  • UPDATE 2-Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary
    Reuters

    UPDATE 2-Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary

    Ryanair can wait out price rises sought by planemakers since the global grounding of the Boeing 737 MAX, the Irish airline's boss said on Tuesday. Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said his company can wait for prices to drop before placing any large orders. Industry sources say Ryanair has begun commercial talks with Boeing over an order for a larger MAX variant that could be finalised once the current version returns to service.

  • Ryanair boss slams UK aviation regulator after Thomas Cook collapse
    Reuters

    Ryanair boss slams UK aviation regulator after Thomas Cook collapse

    Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary slammed Britain's aviation regulator on Tuesday, saying its soft licensing rules contributed to the chaos around Thomas Cook's bankruptcy. O'Leary, whose low-fare model has squeezed less competitive rivals, said the tour operator model was "dead" and Thomas Cook's collapse last week was no surprise. "How you can license Thomas Cook in April as fit to fly for another 12 months and then it goes bust in September.

  • UPDATE 1-Ryanair to ask Boeing to 'eat' any EU tariffs in jet trade war
    Reuters

    UPDATE 1-Ryanair to ask Boeing to 'eat' any EU tariffs in jet trade war

    The head of Ireland's Ryanair on Tuesday urged the United States and European Union to pull back from a tariff war over aircraft subsidies and said he would ask Boeing to "eat" any counter-tariffs imposed on the U.S. firm by the EU. The World Trade Organization (WTO) is expected to give the green light this week to U.S. tariffs on billions of dollars of European goods, including Airbus jets, in a move likely to be mirrored by European tariffs on U.S. planes and goods next year.

  • Reuters

    REFILE-Ryanair asks Boeing to "eat" EU tariffs in any Airbus trade war

    The head of Ireland's Ryanair on Tuesday urged the United States and European Union to pull back from a tariff war over aircraft and said he would ask Boeing to "eat" any counter-tariffs imposed on the U.S. firm by the EU. The World Trade Organization is expected to give the green light this week to U.S. tariffs on billions of dollars of European goods including Airbus jets in a move likely to be mirrored by European tariffs on U.S. planes and goods next year. "The U.S. can't afford to have a trade war," Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary, whose company's main airline is one of Boeing's largest customers, told Reuters after speaking at a Reuters Newsmaker event.

  • Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary
    Reuters

    Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary

    Ryanair can wait out price rises sought by planemakers since the global grounding of the Boeing 737 MAX, the Irish airline's boss said on Tuesday. Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said his company can wait for prices to drop before placing any large orders. Industry sources say Ryanair has begun commercial talks with Boeing over an order for a larger MAX variant that could be finalised once the current version returns to service.

  • Reuters

    Brexit to have no long-term impact on Ryanair -O'Leary

    Britain's decision to leave the European Union will have no long-term impact on Ryanair, Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said on Tuesday, adding that the UK would need an EU trade deal and it was unrealistic to think otherwise. "If you look out long enough, I don't think Brexit has any affect on our business," O'Leary said at a Reuters Newsmaker event in London, adding that he thought Britain and the EU would reach a trade deal and retain the Open Skies aviation agreement. "The UK's national interest is best served, I think, by staying in the European Union.

  • Ryanair CEO: hard Brexit increasingly unlikely
    Reuters

    Ryanair CEO: hard Brexit increasingly unlikely

    The odds that Britain will leave the European Union without a deal are decreasing, budget carrier Ryanair's CEO said on Thursday. "It is increasingly unlikely that there's going to be a hard Brexit," Michael O'Leary said at a news conference in Vienna. Many people in Britain were of the opinion that a hard Brexit would be an act of "extraordinary self harm".

  • The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, Ryanair, Copa and Global Partners
    Zacks

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, Ryanair, Copa and Global Partners

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: SkyWest, Ryanair, Copa and Global Partners

  • Zacks

    Airline Stock Roundup: LUV Trims Q3 Cost Guidance, RYAAY, DAL in Focus

    Prudent cost management helps Southwest Airlines (LUV) to provide improved third-quarter cost guidance. Meanwhile, Delta (DAL) continues to expand its global presence.

  • Ryanair's UK Cabin Crew Votes in Favor of 4-Year Labor Deal
    Zacks

    Ryanair's UK Cabin Crew Votes in Favor of 4-Year Labor Deal

    Ryanair's (RYAAY) newly-approved labor pact includes a better pay structure and resuming a 5/3 roster.

  • Buy These Stocks as Oil Slips to Lowest Since Aramco Attacks
    Zacks

    Buy These Stocks as Oil Slips to Lowest Since Aramco Attacks

    A surprise crude buildup along with Trump's dousing of optimism over U.S.-China talks dragged oil prices down. But, the drop in oil has been a blessing for aviation and refinery companies.

  • Ryanair and Expedia Settle Screen-Scraping Lawsuits on 2 Continents
    Skift

    Ryanair and Expedia Settle Screen-Scraping Lawsuits on 2 Continents

    Ryanair and Expedia appear to have made peace — or at least they've settled lawsuits that the low-cost carrier filed more than two years ago against the online travel agency in Ireland and the United States. Asked about the U.S. lawsuit, which was settled in Washington state in early August, Expedia Group spokesperson Sarah Waffle […]

  • Thomas Cook collapse boosts rival holiday companies, budget airlines
    Reuters

    Thomas Cook collapse boosts rival holiday companies, budget airlines

    Thomas Cook's collapse boosted shares in TUI and budget airlines easyJet and Ryanair on Monday as investors pinned hopes on the tour operator's closure cutting capacity in the saturated European holiday market. At 0725 GMT, rival tour operator TUI was up as much as 8.4% at its highest since February, easyJet was up 6.1% and Ryanair was 2.6% higher, the three top gainers on the pan European STOXX 600 index. "Thomas Cook's collapse likely brings bad news for holiday makers and UK/German governments, but takes capacity out and likely will boost shares most exposed to its markets," said one dealer.

  • Ryanair Hopes to Fly Boeing 737 MAX Next February or March
    Zacks

    Ryanair Hopes to Fly Boeing 737 MAX Next February or March

    Having endured high costs and low capacity issues due to the MAX groundings, Ryanair (RYAAY) now expects the aircraft to again take off come February or March.

  • One of the world’s oldest travel agents Thomas Cook is on the verge of collapse
    MarketWatch

    One of the world’s oldest travel agents Thomas Cook is on the verge of collapse

    One of the world’s oldest travel agents Thomas Cook is on the brink of collapse as the demise of package holidays, hot weather and financial turbulence causes the perfect storm.

  • Ryanair UK pilots cancel this month's strikes
    Reuters

    Ryanair UK pilots cancel this month's strikes

    Ryanair pilots based in the United Kingdom have canceled five days of strikes set for this month, as unions and the low-cost airline gear up for further talks. Strikes set for September 21, 23, 25, 27 and 29 will not go ahead, Ryanair said, as it called on the pilots to resume discussions in the East Midlands or in Dublin next week. The pilots, who are members of pilots union BALPA, announced the strikes earlier this month, after earlier walkouts caused little disruption.