|Bid||138.89 x 1400|
|Ask||139.10 x 900|
|Day's Range||137.21 - 140.48|
|52 Week Range||137.16 - 183.89|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.02|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||23.63|
|Earnings Date||Aug 16, 2023|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||4.32 (3.11%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||May 16, 2023|
|1y Target Est||178.75|
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Families in rural areas often struggle with finding affordable food. A recent study reported by GOBankingRates found that dollar stores have become the fastest growing retail segment for grocery...
Target Corporation no doubt has had a tough past few weeks. The Minneapolis-based retailer first waded into some tricky politics by using its first quarter earnings report to warn about risks to its stores from retail theft and violent crime. First of all, nothing Target, a company that generates more than $100 billion a year in revenue, does is completely altruistic.
Cowen Senior Research Analyst Oliver Chen joins Yahoo Finance Live to discuss the latest from the retail sector, including Costco's declining sales, the outlook for luxury brands like LVMH, and how theft is hurting big names like Target and Ulta.
RH continues its stretch of poor results, in part because of poor execution.
Target Corporation has been the subject of controversial discussion in the last few weeks. As the company rolled out its Pride Month celebration merchandise, conservative customers began to object. Calls for boycotts have escalated into forms of vandalism and safety concerns for employees, according to the company.
Target Corporation's annual Pride merchandise rollout has become a subcultural pre-holiday event in the past few years. In an effort to quell what Target calls "volatile circumstances," one particular artist was singled out. UK-based artist Abprallen contributed three designs to Target's 2023 Pride collection: two outer-space-themed messenger bags and a sweatshirt reading "cure transphobia, not trans people."
The retailer’s halt to its sale of some Gay Pride items fuels criticism it gave in to pressure from anti-LGBT comments.
Comparable sales at Best Buy have fallen for seven straight quarters. The company thinks it's finally seen the worst of the declines.
Transgender designer Erik Carnell has seen a surge in demand for his pins, prints, stickers and T-shirts after U.S. retailer Target Corp pulled his products amid a backlash by some customers to its Pride collection, he said on Thursday. Target's Pride collection included more than 2,000 products from clothes and music to home furnishings, and while several are under review the only ones removed so far from its website and stores are from Carnell's brand Abprallen. Target said this year's Pride collection led to an increase in confrontations between customers and employees and incidents of Pride merchandise being thrown on the floor.
With discounted prices online and throughout stores, Target has everything your household needs and almost always for a lot less money than its competitors. In the minds of many consumers, Target has...
Conservative attacks against brands openly associated with transgender-inclusive marketing and merchandising are heating up just weeks before LGBTQ Pride festivals kick off globally. The most recent corporation to fall under the right-wing eye has been the mega-retail brand Target -- a company with a top-notch rating with the Human Rights Campaign (HRC)'s Corporate Equality Index. At first, it appeared that Target was willing to stick to its guns.
Target Corp, CEO Brian Cornell has long prided the retailer on … well, Pride. Support for diversity, equity, and inclusion, whether through hiring, merchandising, or philanthropy, has been key to its upbeat, urbane identity, especially its embrace of LGBTQ+ Pride Month. "When we think about purpose at Target, it's really about helping all the families, and that 'all' word is really important," Cornell told Fortune's Next Leadership last week.
Abercrombie & Fitch hit many of the right notes in the first quarter, to the surprise of investors.
The items to be removed include "gender fluid" mugs, "queer all year" calendars and books for children aged 2-8 titled "Bye Bye, Binary," "Pride 1,2,3" and "I'm not a girl."
Target once distinguished itself as being boldly supportive of the LGBTQ+ community. Now that status is tarnished after it removed some products aimed at LGBTQ+ and relocated Pride Month displays to the back of stores in certain Southern locations in response to online complaints and in-store confrontations that it says threatened employees’ well-being. Target faces a second backlash from customers upset by the discount retailer’s reaction to aggressive, anti-LGBTQ+ activism, which has also been sweeping through Republican state legislatures.
After intense backlash from some shoppers, Target is removing certain items and making other changes to its LGBTQ+ merchandise nationwide ahead of Pride month. In confirming the changes to this year's Pride collection, which has been on sale since early May, the Minneapolis retailer cited safety concerns for employees that have been targeted by hostile customers. “Since introducing this year’s collection, we’ve experienced threats impacting our team members’ sense of safety and wellbeing while at work,” Target said Tuesday in a written statement.
Target stock was falling Wednesday after the retailer said it was removing certain products and making other changes to its LGBTQ merchandise after facing pushback from customers. The company didn’t disclose the items it was removing, the Associated Press reported, but “tuck friendly” women’s swimsuits and products from Abprallen, which sells satanic-themed LGBTQ+ products, have sparked controversy. This is the last thing Target (ticker: TGT) needs right now, as question marks continue to hover around consumer discretionary spending.
If you frequently shop at Target, you already know this retailer can help you save money on anything from pillows to Pepsi. With more than 1,800 stores across the U.S., the retail giant has made its...
Target Corp (NYSE: TGT) has decided to remove some products from its Pride Collection after facing customer backlash. The retailer has decided to pull some products from its stores to ensure the safety of its employees, reported Reuters. Target’s Pride Collection has 2,000 products, including clothing, books, music, and home furnishings. Though the retailer has been celebrating Pride Month for over a decade, it has faced an increased confrontation from customers this year. Also Read: Hitting The
The retailer said some shoppers knocked down displays of Pride Month products and threatened store employees.
Target Corp. has issued a recall on a massive amount of products. This isn't the first time Target has had to issue a recall of this magnitude. The swings were not only sold at Target, but also at BuyBuy Baby, and Amazon.
Target, which rolled out its Pride Collection at the start of May, is pulling some products from its stores after facing customer backlash, saying it was acting to protect employee safety, the company told Reuters on Tuesday. Target Corp is offering more than 2,000 products, including clothing, books, music and home furnishings as part of its Pride Collection. Target has been celebrating Pride Month for more than a decade.
Target is removing certain items from its stores and making other changes to its LGBTQ+ merchandise nationwide ahead of Pride month, after an intense backlash from some customers including violent confrontations with its workers. Target declined to say which items it was removing but among the ones that garnered the most attention were “tuck friendly” women’s swimsuits that allow trans women who have not had gender-affirming operations to conceal their private parts. The Pride merchandise has been on sale since early May. Pride month is held in June.
Target Corp. is the most recent company to be dragged into the supposed "woke war," currently rampaging across social media. Against the backdrop of a trans-friendly Bud Light promotion and Disney's ongoing battle with right-wing Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, the recent rally against Target's selection of LGBTQ+ merchandise could have the company worried. In a recent appearance on Fortune's "LeadershipNext" podcast, Cornell essentially said that the company's attitude toward diversity and inclusion is just good business.
Target (NYSE: TGT) and Home Depot (NYSE: HD) are two of the biggest and most recognizable retailers in the U.S. But they're both facing unique challenges today. In this video, Travis Hoium digs into which company is set to perform best long term, and the answer may surprise you.