TSLA Jan 2020 700.000 call

OPR - OPR Delayed Price. Currency in USD
0.0000 (0.00%)
As of 12:00PM EST. Market open.
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Previous Close0.0300
Expire Date2020-01-17
Day's Range0.0200 - 0.0300
Contract RangeN/A
Open Interest17.13k
  • China's Karma electric car has tech-focused ecosystem
    Yahoo Finance Video

    China's Karma electric car has tech-focused ecosystem

    Karma Automotive’s Global Sales VP Joost de Vries joins Yahoo Finance’s Adam Shapiro, Julie Hyman, Emily McCormick and Rick Newman to discuss the rise of electric cars and their next steps on On The Move.

  • Ford Unveils the Mustang Mach-E

    Ford Unveils the Mustang Mach-E

    Nov.19 -- Ford unveils the Mustang Mach-E, a battery-powered crossover designed as an alternative to Tesla models dominating the EV market. The car was revealed Sunday ahead of the Los Angeles Auto Show.

  • Barrons.com

    Tesla Is Launching a Pickup Truck. Here’s What Wall Street Is Saying.

    Elon Musk’s company is set to debut its first pickup truck Thursday evening in Los Angeles. Trucks are a little different than the company’s other luxury models, creating a lot of mystery around the launch.

  • GuruFocus.com

    Path Dependence

    The path taken in the past influences the path in the future Continue reading...

  • Stock investors may want to hitch a ride with this car-related industry that is set for decades of big growth

    Stock investors may want to hitch a ride with this car-related industry that is set for decades of big growth

    Semiconductor stocks have a long runway ahead of them as chip demand for electric and autonomous vehicles ramps up.

  • Benzinga

    Benzinga Pro's Top 5 Stocks To Watch For Wed., Nov. 20, 2019: TSLA, PDD, CRM, TGT, CGC

    Tesla (TSLA) - Shares continued Tuesday's rally in Wednesday's pre-market session. While much attention is being focused on the Tesla pickup which will be announced, a Credit Suisse analyst pointed out units for the pickup will only be a fraction of Model 3 and Y sales by 2025. Said expects FY20 sales between $16.99 billion and $17 billion vs the analyst consensus estimate of $16.86 billion.

  • Volkswagen Bets Big on EVs, Revs Up 5-Year Investment Plan

    Volkswagen Bets Big on EVs, Revs Up 5-Year Investment Plan

    Per the new five-year (2020-2024) investment budget of Volkswagen (VWAGY), it plans to spend 60 billion euros in electric cars, hybrid technology and digitization over the said time frame.

  • Tesla ‘Blade Runner’ pickup truck could be so futuristic that it leaves buyers cold

    Tesla ‘Blade Runner’ pickup truck could be so futuristic that it leaves buyers cold

    Some on Wall Street are skeptical about the new Tesla Inc. pickup truck — it could be so futuristic that it would leave traditional pickup buyers unhappy with its design.

  • Why Tesla might be the next Apple and Elon Musk the heir to Steve Jobs

    Why Tesla might be the next Apple and Elon Musk the heir to Steve Jobs

    Throughout my analysis of Tesla, I have compared Tesla to Apple, the Model 3 to the iPhone, and Telsa founder Elon Musk to Apple co-founder Steve Jobs. What I am struggling with is this: Can Tesla become as successful as Apple, and can Tesla cars turn into an iPhone-like franchise, taking electric-vehicle market share from nothing to 10% to 30% of the global automobile market? Tesla (TSLA) has many advantages.

  • Tesla’s strategy is incredibly risky — but it still makes lots of sense

    Tesla’s strategy is incredibly risky — but it still makes lots of sense

    Here’s a different way to explain Tesla’s focus on not just cars but also batteries, charging networks and more.

  • Barrons.com

    Tesla’s ‘Cyberpunk’ Pickup Truck Debuts Tomorrow. What You Need to Know.

    Trucks aren’t cars. That much investors already know. But just how Tesla’s “cyberpunk” truck will compete with truck incumbents such as Ford and General Motors is anyone’s guess.

  • TheStreet.com

    [video]Tesla to Unveil New Pick-Up Truck on Thursday, but the Road Ahead Won't Be Easy

    Tesla will unveil its hotly anticipated electric pick-up truck Thursday evening, but succeeding in this new category won't necessarily be a slam dunk. Tesla shares dipped 0.6% to $357.35 apiece Wednesday while all three major U.S. indexes fell. The "Cybertruck," Tesla's base electric pick-up truck version, which Elon Musk and company will showcase in Los Angeles, is expected to price at roughly $50,000.

  • India Plans Incentives to Bring In Foreign Manufacturers From Tesla to Glaxo

    India Plans Incentives to Bring In Foreign Manufacturers From Tesla to Glaxo

    (Bloomberg) -- Terms of Trade is a daily newsletter that untangles a world embroiled in trade wars. Sign up here. India is planning to offer 324 companies including Tesla Inc. and GlaxoSmithKline Plc incentives to set up factories in the South Asian nation in a bid to capitalize from the trade war between China and the U.S., according to a document seen by Bloomberg.The government proposes to provide the manufacturers land to set up a factory along with power, water and road access, according to draft of the document prepared by the Department for Promotion of Industry and Internal Trade and Invest India. Other companies that officials will reach out to include Eli Lilly & Co., South Korea’s Hanwha Chemical Corp., and Taiwan’s Hon Hai Precision Industry Co.While the trade war has benefited countries such as Vietnam and Malaysia, rigid land acquisition rules and labor laws have prompted investors to largely ignore India when looking for alternatives to China. The latest proposal may reduce red tape, and set the nation, which expanded at the slowest pace in six years last quarter, on a path to double its gross domestic product to $5 trillion by 2025 -- a goal set Prime Minister Narendra Modi.“While in the initial leg of relocation we have seen companies moving to Vietnam, I don’t think it is too late for India to start making an effort,” said Sonal Varma, chief economist for India and Asia-ex Japan at Nomura Holdings Inc. in Singapore. “India offers a unique advantage of being a huge domestic market too, so it is definitely an opportunity for the government to attract investment.”Under the plan, the government will create a land bank for ready-to-move-in industrial clusters, offer investment and location-based incentives and rationalize anti-dumping duties. The proposal includes incentives for plug-in and hybrid vehicles, fuel efficiency and carbon taxation. For the electronics and telecom sector, flexible employment, manufacturing-related incentives linked to investments and value addition have been sought.The country has made progress, rising 37 spots since 2017 in the World Bank’s ranking for ease of doing business, but it still comes in at 63rd, trailing not only China, but also Rwanda and Kosovo. At present, investors keen on setting up a factory need to acquire land on their own which, in some cases, involves a time consuming process of negotiating with small plot owners to part with their holding.The Prime Minister’s Office is considering the proposal and a decision is expected soon. An email sent to the spokeswoman at the commerce and industry ministry wasn’t immediately answered.Asia’s third-largest economy expanded 5% in the June quarter, with slew of data pointing to weaker economic activity.Getting investment inflows and boosting exports is therefore high on economic agenda of the government. It has already slashed corporate tax rate, making it competitive with rest of Asia, and has relaxed foreign investment rules to attract fund inflows in the country.(Updates with economist’s comment in fourth paragraph)To contact the reporter on this story: Shruti Srivastava in New Delhi at ssrivastav74@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Arijit Ghosh at aghosh@bloomberg.net, Unni KrishnanFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Financial Times

    Tesla’s German factory plan illustrates the harm from Brexit

    Tesla chief executive Elon Musk announced last week that the electric carmaker plans to build its first major European factory on the outskirts of Berlin. Dubbed “Tesla Gigafactory Europe”, it will build batteries, powertrains and full vehicles, providing a significant boon for Germany’s electric vehicles industry.

  • Fatal Self-Driving Uber Crash Prompts Call for Tighter Oversight

    Fatal Self-Driving Uber Crash Prompts Call for Tighter Oversight

    (Bloomberg) -- The National Transportation Safety Board concluded its first investigation of a fatal crash involving an autonomous test vehicle by issuing several recommendations aimed at tightening the limited oversight of companies that test self-driving cars on public roads.Among other things, the board called for developers of autonomous vehicles to be required to assess their safety procedures and not test cars on the road until regulators sign off on the document.“We feel that we’ve identified certain gaps and these gaps need to be filled, especially when we’re out testing vehicles on public roadways,” NTSB Chairman Robert Sumwalt said after a board meeting on the March 2018 crash involving an Uber Technologies Inc. self-driving test vehicle and a pedestrian.The case had been closely watched in the emerging autonomous vehicle industry, which has attracted billions of dollars in investment from companies such as General Motors Co. and Alphabet Inc. in an attempt to transform transportation.“Ultimately, it will be the public that accepts or rejects automated driving systems and the testing of such systems on public roads,” Sumwalt said. “Any company’s crash affects the public confidence. Anybody’s crash is everybody’s crash.”The NTSB detailed a litany of failings by Uber that contributed to the death of Elaine Herzberg, 49, who was hit by an Uber self-driving SUV as she walked her bicycle across a road at night in Tempe, Arizona.Uber halted self-driving car tests after the accident. Information released since then highlighted a series of lapses -- both technological and human -- that the board cited as having contributed to the crash.Uber resumed self-driving testing late last year in Pittsburgh.The “immediate cause” of the crash was the backup safety driver’s failure to monitor the road ahead because she was distracted by her mobile device, the board found. A lax safety program at Uber contributed to the accident, the NTSB found.The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said it would review the NTSB’s report and recommendations. “While the technology is rapidly developing, it’s important for the public to note that all vehicles on the road today require a fully attentive operator at all times,” the agency said in a statement.In a statement, Uber said it regrets the fatal crash and is committed to improving the safety of its self-driving program, and implementing the NTSB’s recommendations. “Over the last 20 months, we have provided the NTSB with complete access to information about our technology and the developments we have made since the crash,” Nat Beuse, head of safety for Uber’s self-driving car operation, said in a statement. “While we are proud of our progress, we will never lose sight of what brought us here or our responsibility to continue raising the bar on safety.”The Uber vehicle’s radar sensors first observed Herzberg about 5.6 seconds prior to impact before she entered the vehicle’s lane of travel and initially classified her as a vehicle. The self-driving computers changed its classification of her as different types of objects several times and failed to predict that her path would cross the lane of self-driving test SUV, according to the NTSB.The modified Volvo SUV being tested by Uber wasn’t programmed to recognize and respond to pedestrians walking outside of marked crosswalks, nor did the system allow the vehicle to automatically brake before an imminent collision. The responsibility to avoid accidents fell to the lone safety driver monitoring the vehicle’s automation system. Other companies place a second human in the vehicle for added safety.The safety driver was streaming a television show on her phone in the moments before the crash, despite company policy prohibiting drivers from using mobile devices, according to police. The NTSB has also said that Uber’s Advanced Technologies Group that was testing self-driving cars on public streets in Tempe didn’t have a standalone safety division, a formal safety plan, standard operating procedures or a manager focused on preventing accidents.“The inappropriate actions of both the automatic driving system as implemented and the vehicle’s human operator were symptoms of a deeper problem, the ineffective safety culture that existed at the time,” Sumwalt said at the opening of the hearing.Uber made extensive changes to its self-driving system after several reviews of its operation and findings by NTSB investigators. The board pointed out that Uber had been very cooperative with its inquiry. The company told the NTSB that the new software would have been able to correctly identify Herzberg and triggered controlled braking to avoid her more than 4 seconds before the original impact, the NTSB has said.To contact the reporters on this story: Ryan Beene in Washington at rbeene@bloomberg.net;Alan Levin in Washington at alevin24@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jon Morgan at jmorgan97@bloomberg.net, John Harney, Elizabeth WassermanFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Benzinga

    CBOE, IBM Watson, Sequentum Execs On Alternative Data: Quality Is Key

    A basic truth exists for investors looking to extract value from alternative data, said Sequentum CEO Sarah McKenna: they need clean, valuable data feeds to start with. When Tesla Inc (NASDAQ: TSLA) reported third-quarter earnings Oct. 23, the stock was only priced to move about 7% after the print, said Catherine Clay, senior vice president of information solutions at CBOE. “That was a big miss in looking at that type of volatility data,” Clay said.

  • Benzinga

    Today's Pickup: Ferrero Turns To FourKites To Track Shipments

    Ferrero USA is deploying FourKites' predictive supply chain visibility tools to help it better track its shipments throughout its North American supply chain. Ferrero is a confectionery company known for Nutella, Ferrero Rocher, Kinder and Tic Tac among other goods. "We are continually looking for innovative approaches to ensure efficient deliveries and enhance customer satisfaction," said Glenn Lawse, vice president of supply chain for Ferrero USA.

  • Benzinga

    Bezos' Blue Origin, Musk's SpaceX Can Bid On The Next Big NASA Contract

    SpaceX and Blue Origin are among five U.S. companies added by NASA to the pool of vendors eligible to bid on moon delivery service, the space agency said Monday. SpaceX, the private space exploration company owned by Tesla Inc (NASDAQ: TSLA) CEO Elon Musk, and Blue Origin, owned by Amazon.com, Inc. (NASDAQ: AMZN) chairman and CEO Jeff Bezos, were joined on the list by Ceres Robotics of Palo Alto, California; Sierra Nevada Corp. of Louisville, Colorado; and Irvine, California-based Tyvak Nano-Satellite Systems Inc.

  • Daimler Outlines Restructuring Plans to Offset Cost Woes

    Daimler Outlines Restructuring Plans to Offset Cost Woes

    Daimler (DDAIF) intends capex and research & development costs to be capped at 2019 levels, and reduced in the medium term.

  • Zombies and martians and volcano lairs: Why Elon Musk and his lawyers say his tweets shouldn’t be taken too seriously
    American City Business Journals

    Zombies and martians and volcano lairs: Why Elon Musk and his lawyers say his tweets shouldn’t be taken too seriously

    Tesla's leader is known for making bold — and at times, outrageous — statements online, but one tweet might cost him a lawsuit.

  • Benzinga

    What To Expect From Tesla's 'Cybertruck' Event

    Tesla Inc (NASDAQ: TSLA) is gearing up to unveil what CEO Elon Musk calls its “best product ever” Thursday night in Los Angeles. The electric pickup truck, or cybertruck, as Musk calls it, is claiming related IP rights. Musk has described the futuristic Cybertruck as “Blade-Runner-esque” or like “an armored personnel carrier from the future.” It’s a feature that may not fly among consumers accustomed to traditional Ford Motor Company (NYSE: F) or General Motors Company (NYSE: GM) rides.

  • Didi Chuxing to trial Japan premium service with Tesla, Mercedes cars

    Didi Chuxing to trial Japan premium service with Tesla, Mercedes cars

    China's Didi Chuxing will trial a premium ride hailing service in Japan offering Tesla, Lexus and Mercedes Benz vehicles, a company representative said. The ride-hailing firm will roll out a "DiDi Premium" trial later this month in some areas in Tokyo in a move to diversify its operations in Japan, the representative told Reuters via a text message on Tuesday.

  • Tesla Set to Bulk Up the World’s Largest Lithium-Ion Battery

    Tesla Set to Bulk Up the World’s Largest Lithium-Ion Battery

    (Bloomberg) -- The world’s biggest lithium-ion battery is about to get even bigger, with Tesla Inc. set to beef up capacity at the Hornsdale site in South Australia.The system will be expanded by 50% to 150 megawatts, according to an announcement from Neoen SA, the French company that operates the site. The storage site has already saved consumers more than A$50 million ($34 million) in its first year of operation.Since its 2017 installation, the battery has helped to stabilize the grid, avoid outages and lower costs by offsetting the intermittency of renewable power generation. That’s helped blaze a trail for other plants around the world. “The Hornsdale battery is a ground-breaking project that has proven what batteries can do for our electricity system,” said Darren Miller, head of Arena, the government’s renewable energy agency, which is helping to fund the expansion. Affordable utility-scale batteries are seen as the missing link needed to make solar and wind power realistic competitors to fossil fuels. While green sources can be cheaper, they lack the reliability of traditional fuels, making the carbon-intensive energy difficult to jettison, which is necessary to avoid catastrophic impacts from climate change.In the meantime, the storage industry is increasingly important in places like South Australia, which has relatively less access to traditional fossil-fuel sources such as coal and natural gas. While Tesla’s outback battery was never intended to be a cure-all for the state’s power problems, it has provided valuable insights into the potential contributions storage systems offer grids.A raft of big battery projects are in development in Australia as energy planners focus on firming up the country’s expanding wind and solar capacity. Another French company, Total Eren SA, is looking to build a 270 megawatt storage system for its Kiamal solar farm in Victoria, while EPS Energy is looking to tap into the proposed South Ausralia-New South Wales interconnector with a 280 megawatt solar farm and 140 megawatt battery at Robertstown.Neoen has also outlined plans to build a giant renewables complex in South Australia, including battery storage that could dwarf Hornsdale. The Goyder South project will include up to 1,200 megawatts of wind generation, 600 megawatts of solar and 900 megawatts of battery storage, with an initial investment of up to A$1 billion, Neoen said in September.(Updates with government comment in fourth paragraph)To contact the reporter on this story: James Thornhill in Sydney at jthornhill3@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Ramsey Al-Rikabi at ralrikabi@bloomberg.net, Rob VerdonckFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Financial Times

    Tesla’s mysterious income

    Tesla’s third-quarter results blew away expectations. For the Tesla bears forecasting another loss-making quarter, the results were a headscratcher. It may not sound like a lot for a company worth $63bn, but this extra income made up 48 per cent of Tesla’s pre-tax profits.