|Bid||69.96 x 900|
|Ask||70.46 x 800|
|Day's Range||69.17 - 70.36|
|52 Week Range||57.87 - 103.64|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.64|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||10.93|
|Earnings Date||Apr 23, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.88 (2.86%)|
|1y Target Est||79.74|
State Street Corporation (NYSE:STT) saw significant share price movement during recent months on the NYSE, rising to highs of $72.8 and falling to the lows of $64.88. Some share p...
Warren Buffett's $82.5 billion estimated net worth makes him the world's third-wealthiest man, behind Microsoft's Bill Gates and Amazon's Jeff Bezos. Unlike Gates and Bezos, however, Buffett's fortune came from investing in other companies. Since Buffett took control of Berkshire Hathaway in 1964, the price of Berkshire's A shares has increased at an annualized rate of 20.5%, compared with 9.7% for Standard & Poor's 500-stock index. Like most wildly successful investors, Buffett makes it sound easy: Buy quality companies with great businesses, and try to buy low when the opportunity arises. Invest for the long term. Those rules--and a canny eye for opportunity--have led Berkshire to stocks as diverse as Apple, Coca-Cola, Costco and Visa. Most stocks, even the ones Buffett loves, aren't cheap. "Prices are sky-high for businesses possessing decent long-term prospects," Buffett said in his 2018 shareholder letter. The eight stocks here embody virtues that Buffett loves. Not all are bargains, but all are high-quality stocks with rock-solid balance sheets, strong competitive advantages, prodigious cash generation or the power to raise prices, even in tough times. SEE ALSO: How Well Do You Really Know Warren Buffett?
The SPDR® Exchange Traded Fund listed in the table below, announced today that the Fund received a payment as an authorized claimant from a class action settlement related to Akorn, Inc securities litigation.
State Street (STT) doesn't possess the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely earnings beat in its upcoming report. Get prepared with the key expectations.
BlackRock Inc.’s iShares, Vanguard Group, and State Street Global Advisors control a whopping 80% of the market with 600 products.
Custodian bank State Street Corp on Monday named former Citigroup Inc Asia head Francisco Aristeguieta as chief executive officer for its international business. Aristeguieta, who joins the company in ...
State Street Corporation, (State Street), NYSE:STT today announced that it has appointed Francisco Aristeguieta to chief executive officer for its international business. Aristeguieta, who joins the company in July, will report to State Street president and CEO, Ron O’Hanley and become a member of the Company’s Management Committee, its senior-most strategy and policy making group.
As CEOs from seven giant U.S. banks testified Wednesday before a House committee, one committee member basically asked the bigwigs what keeps them up at night.
While gurus hold positions in these companies, the share price and returns continue to fall. The company, which produces crude oil and natural gas, has a $75.32 billion market cap. The share price of $66 is 17.06% below its 52-week high and 17.27% above its 52-week low.
Following a question from Democratic Rep. Al Green, the CEOs from seven giant U.S. banks — all white men — told a House committee on Wednesday that it’s likely their successors also will be white guys.
During a hearing Wednesday on Capitol Hill, the company's chief executive rarely got the opportunity to say more than a sentence or two — when he got to speak at all.
For the first time since the financial crisis in 2008, the CEOs of the largest U.S. banks appeared before Congress on Wednesday to answer questions regarding the size and safety of America’s financial institutions. Across the board, the big bank CEOs said Americans are much safer from systemic risks than they were a decade ago.
Watch as seven bank chief executives go before the House Financial Services Committee for a hearing on “holding megabanks accountable.”
This Wednesday CEOs of the nation’s largest banks CEOs — headlined by the JPMorgan CEO— will testify before the House Committee on Financial Services.
Ron O’Hanley will appear before a congressional committee alongside the chief executives of some of the country’s largest financial services companies.
The Fed has a reputation for near-unanimous decisions on everything. But recent regulatory changes show that there is a diversity of opinion coming from one outspoken Fed governor.
Seven CEOs from the nation's largest banks answered questions before the House Financial Services Committee. It's the first time that a group of bank executives have testified before Congress in about a decade. Yahoo Finance's Brian Cheung was inside the hearing.
Yahoo Finance's Adam Shapiro, Julie Hyman, and Julia La Roche join Wells Fargo Securities Managing Director Mike Mayo.
Chairwoman Maxine Waters questions the CEOs of America's biggest banks such as Bank of America, Citibank, J.P. Morgan, and Morgan Stanley about whether they have conducted a review to identify or assess any Russian related accounts.
The CEOs of America's largest banks testify on Capitol Hill about how the industry has transformed in the 10 years following the financial crisis. State Street Corporation President and CEO Ronald O'Hanley delivers his opening statement to the House Financial Services Committee.
For the first time since the recession, high-profile bank CEOs will testify before lawmakers on Capitol Hill. Greg Valliere, AGF Investments Chief U.S. Policy Strategist, tells Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous that he expects “several members of the committee to be extremely critical of the industry," but does not expect any legislation to come from the hearing.
Some of the country's most prominent bank CEOs will go before the House Financial Services Committee on Wednesday to answer questions during a hearing called "Holding Megabanks Accountable." Republican Congressmen Patrick McHenry of North Carolina is the ranking member of the committee.