TSM - Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company Limited

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
37.66
-0.18 (-0.48%)
At close: 4:01PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close37.84
Open37.92
Bid0.00 x 2900
Ask37.74 x 900
Day's Range37.66 - 38.05
52 Week Range34.21 - 45.64
Volume5,873,950
Avg. Volume8,536,275
Market Cap197.148B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.01
PE Ratio (TTM)16.89
EPS (TTM)2.23
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & Yield1.35 (3.51%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-06-24
1y Target Est45.88
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Market Realist5 days ago

    Indian and Indonesian Indexes Stay Steady, but Taiwan Index Falls

    Just like some of the other Asian indexes, Indian indexes closed almost flat today. The S&P BSE Sensex lost four basis points, while the NSE Nifty 50 gained seven basis points.

  • China chip industry insiders voice caution on catch-up efforts
    Reuters5 days ago

    China chip industry insiders voice caution on catch-up efforts

    SHANGHAI/HONG KONG (Reuters) - Since the U.S. government put Huawei Technologies Co Ltd on a trade blacklist, effectively banning American firms from doing business with it, China's leaders have spoken boldly about achieving self-sufficiency in the critical semiconductor business. The prospectuses of Chinese chip companies preparing to list on a new tech-focussed stock exchange are blunt, characterizing the domestic industry as "relatively backward", lacking in talent and requiring "a long time to catch up". Chinese chip engineers tell tales of local manufacturing that just is not up to snuff, while analysts point out the many areas where China remains reliant on technology from the United States, Taiwan, South Korea, Japan and Europe, with some questioning whether government policies are in the right place.

  • Taiwan and Thailand Indexes Rise as Other Asian Indexes Fall
    Market Realist6 days ago

    Taiwan and Thailand Indexes Rise as Other Asian Indexes Fall

    Asian Markets Turn Bearish as China Says It's Not Afraid to Fight(Continued from Prior Part)Indian indexesAfter rising yesterday, both the key Indian indexes fell today. The S&P BSE Sensex retreated by 0.48% to end the day at 39,756.81. The

  • Keywise Capital Management’s Return, AUM, and Holdings
    Insider Monkey7 days ago

    Keywise Capital Management’s Return, AUM, and Holdings

    Keywise Capital Management is a Hong Kong-based hedge fund that invests in public equity companies in Greater China markets, mostly China, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Singapore, and Chinese ADRs in the US. The fund focuses on under-researched public companies of mid-market caps. In addition to its headquarters in Hong Kong, this asset management firm provides another […]

  • Is It Time to Hold Your Horses on AMD Stock?
    Zacks11 days ago

    Is It Time to Hold Your Horses on AMD Stock?

    AMD stock has been soaring over the past month, so it's worth taking a look at whether there's more upside to the stock.

  • Is Taiwan Semiconductor Mfg. Co. Ltd.  (TSM) A Good Stock To Buy?
    Insider Monkey11 days ago

    Is Taiwan Semiconductor Mfg. Co. Ltd. (TSM) A Good Stock To Buy?

    Investing in small cap stocks has historically been a way to outperform the market, as small cap companies typically grow faster on average than the blue chips. That outperformance comes with a price, however, as there are occasional periods of higher volatility. The last 8 months is one of those periods, as the Russell 2000 […]

  • 5 Stocks Boosting Book Value
    GuruFocus.com12 days ago

    5 Stocks Boosting Book Value

    According to the GuruFocus All-In-One Screener, the following companies have grown their book value per share (BV/S) over the past decade. BV/S is calculated as total equity minus preferred stock, divided by shares outstanding. Since the BV/S may not reflect the company's true value, some investors check the tangible book value to confirm their investment ideas.

  • Reuters13 days ago

    UPDATE 2-Huawei denies report that orders to key suppliers cut after U.S. blacklisting

    Huawei Technologies Co Ltd has cut or canceled orders to major suppliers of components for its smartphones and telecom equipment following its U.S. blacklisting, the Nikkei reported, claims that were rejected by the Chinese firm. Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co Ltd (TSMC) confirmed that orders from Huawei have declined after U.S. President Donald Trump imposed a ban on the Chinese company on national security grounds, according to the report https://asia.nikkei.com/Spotlight/Huawei-crackdown/Huawei-cuts-orders-to-key-suppliers-after-US-blacklisting.

  • The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Fujifilm, NXP Semiconductor, Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing, XILINX and Advanced Micro Devices
    Zacks15 days ago

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Fujifilm, NXP Semiconductor, Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing, XILINX and Advanced Micro Devices

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Fujifilm, NXP Semiconductor, Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing, XILINX and Advanced Micro Devices

  • 5 Large-Cap Semiconductor Stocks to Buy Right Now
    Zacks18 days ago

    5 Large-Cap Semiconductor Stocks to Buy Right Now

    All 5 stocks in this article have a Zacks Rank 2 (Buy) or better, with the sole exception of Advanced Micro Devices (AMD).

  • The China Trade War Is Unhealthy
    InvestorPlace20 days ago

    The China Trade War Is Unhealthy

    Trade wars are unhealthy for economies and other living things. While trade between the U.S. and China is a tiny part of global trade, JPMorgan Chase (NYSE:JPM) says the trade war is putting a "cap" on the global economy. CEO Jamie Dimon says escalating trade tensions could end the recovery. Half the globe's growth comes from trade.Source: Maher Najm via FlickrIf nothing else, the trade war forces people to choose sides.TV analyst Jim Cramer has become a "trade hawk," a stance that lets the administration call those who favor growth "trade doves."InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsAlibaba Group Holding (NASDAQ:BABA) executive chairman Jack Ma is talking up a listing in Hong Kong, to make his company more independent of U.S. investment.In an era of stupid policies, this is the biggest stupid of all. Trade ReciprocityThe trade war is partly based on a lie. The lie is that the trade deficit is money "lost" to a trading partner. In fact, it's a cost of goods sold, recouped in the form of lower prices, not just for toys and diapers but for finished goods the U.S. can export. * 7 Stocks to Buy for June The trade war is thus largely based on fear.The fear is that China is taking the future, that China will dominate the world unless our trade deficit with it is reduced. Ultimately the argument is that trade is war by other means.China's "belt and road" initiative, an enormous infrastructure project of road and port improvements around the world, funded by Chinese loans, is called a "debt trap," a way for China to gain control of remote economies.Mainly, the U.S. relationship with China is seen as a win-lose proposition. If they rise, we fall, and vice versa.This is the biggest lie of all. What the U.S. WantsThe stated goal of U.S. policymakers is equal treatment for U.S. technology. American internet companies are kept out of China and every niche has a Chinese imitator, because China wants absolute control over what its people say and see. One in five U.S. companies claim China has stolen its intellectual property. Chinese products are accused of being used to spy, which is why the U.S. is cracking down on Huawei.Unfortunately, that war has already been lost. China is integral to the global supply chain, especially the U.S. supply chain. Every major U.S. tech manufacturer has close ties to China. That's because even educated Chinese labor is cheap and abundant.Every escalation in war rhetoric hits companies like Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) hard. Since things heated up in April, Apple is down 12%. Nvidia (NASDAQ:NVDA) is down nearly 30% from its April highs, a loss of around $20 billion. The Bottom LineThis administration doesn't care who it hurts in the pursuit of power, except Wall Street.If the trade war starts costing Wall Street big money, and moneymen stop listening to trade hawks in the name of profit, Trump will turn around as he did early this year, after the fall's tech wreck.It's all a game, a way of saying that America is still King of the World. Make America seem great again.But America isn't King of the World, nor should it be. A win-win deal can be made, and we should make it. We will, once the market tells this administration that it must, or we may see business go Democratic in 2020.Dana Blankenhorn is a financial and technology journalist. He is the author of a new environmental story, Bridget O'Flynn and the Bear, available now at the Amazon Kindle store. Write him at danablankenhorn@gmail.com or follow him on Twitter at @danablankenhorn. As of this writing he owned shares in AAPL, NVDA and JPM. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 7 Stocks to Buy for June * 7 Stocks to Buy From One of America's Best Pension Funds * 4 Consumer Staples Stocks for Both Income and Growth Compare Brokers The post The China Trade War Is Unhealthy appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • TSMC's Worst Month Since 2008 Has Investors Feeling Whipsawed
    Bloomberg20 days ago

    TSMC's Worst Month Since 2008 Has Investors Feeling Whipsawed

    The elation they felt in late April when TSMC climbed to a record has turned to disappointment as it is now poised for its worst month since 2008. The slump by Taiwan’s biggest stock is dragging down Taiwan equities. Foreign investors have sold a net $3.5 billion of the island’s shares so far this month, the most among Asian markets tracked by Bloomberg.

  • TheStreet.com21 days ago

    AMD and Intel Unveil Their Latest Chips at Computex: 5 Key Takeaways

    Likely the biggest reason AMD's shares are up over almost 12% as of the time of this article: AMD unveiled third-gen mid-range and high-end Ryzen desktop CPUs that appear to match up very well against comparable Intel CPUs on a price/performance basis. In a keynote demo, AMD showed the Ryzen 7 3700X, an 8-core, third-gen CPU that will sell for $329, handily outperforming Intel's Core i9-9900K -- it launched last fall, sells for $488 and relies on a 14nm Intel manufacturing process node that's getting long in the tooth -- when running the popular Cinebench R20 content-rendering benchmark. It also showed the Ryzen 7 3800X, a more powerful sibling that will sell for $399, holding even with the 9900K when playing battle royale game PUBG (gaming has been a strong point for high-end Intel CPUs).

  • China's Chip Companies Just Can't Excite the NYSE
    Bloomberg22 days ago

    China's Chip Companies Just Can't Excite the NYSE

    If anything, the move underlines a simple fact: China currently lacks a viable and international semiconductor industry. This trade spat highlights the country’s deficiencies in technology. On May 24 the Shanghai-based company announced plans to take its ADRs off the NYSE because of low trading volume and the administrative costs of keeping them there.

  • TheStreet.com25 days ago

    TSMC's Stock Looks Reasonably Priced as it Keeps Executing Well

    This week, TSMC, which is believed to have over half the chip contract manufacturing (foundry) market, said it has started volume production for the second manufacturing process to rely on its 7-nanometer (7nm) process node. There's a good chance that Apple is using it to produce the A13 system-on-chip (SoC) expected to power this year's iPhones.

  • Intel Stock Could Still Have a Long Way to Fall
    InvestorPlace25 days ago

    Intel Stock Could Still Have a Long Way to Fall

    Editor's Note: This story was corrected on May 26. 2019.General Electric (NYSE:GE). JC Penney (NYSE:JCP). US Steel (NYSE:X). In investing, and business, a good name and a long history are worth precisely nothing. This is especially true in technology, where once-great names like Silicon Graphics, Wang and Novell never got a chance to grow old.Source: Shutterstock But Intel (NASDAQ:INTC)? Intel, the home of Moore's Law, whose semiconductor chips practically invented the world we live in? Intel?InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsYes, Intel.In the last month, Intel has lost over 23% of its value. That's over $45 billion whacked off its market cap. At about $43.60, it's selling for just 10 times last year's earnings, just three times last year's sales. Is it possible that Intel could join these other names on the scrap heap of business history? Self-Induced Troubles for Intel StockIt is possible.Intel has been drifting for years. I worked on a project during the last decade about their problems with mobile chip technology. They're still not fixed. CEO Bob Swan is just the seventh leader in Intel's history, the second without a technology background. Today only two members of the company's nine-member board are technologists. * 5 Safe Stocks to Buy This Summer As Adam Savage once said, "Well, there's your problem." Intel has lost its technology edge.Intel stock is four years late with its 10 nm manufacturing process. Rival Taiwan Semiconductor (NYSE:TSM) is already rolling out 7 nm chips.Advanced Micro Devices (NASDAQ:AMD), once Intel's baby brother, has lapped it in this decade. Since the start of 2016, AMD's stock is up over 800%. Intel is up 29% in that period. The average Nasdaq gain has been 53%.Intel stock has been beaten in modem chips by Qualcomm (NASDAQ:QCOM), beaten in memory chips by Micron Technologies (NASDAQ:MU) and beaten in graphics by Nvidia (NASDAQ:NVDA).AMD is now beating it in microprocessors.Intel's chips have been hit repeatedly with security flaws, and the fixes cost processing speed. AMD seems immune to the latest vulnerabilities.Intel's low prices and high volumes mean it has reclaimed its lead among semiconductor makers from Samsung Electronics (OTCMKTS:SSNLF). But that's a function of the memory chip business, which will turn around with the rest of the market.Intel is down to $3 billion in cash, down from $15 billion at the end of 2015. Long-term debt is over $25 billion, above the level listed on the balance sheet for common stock equity. Swan's WayBob Swan didn't start this fire.Former CEO Brian Krzanich tossed out rivals like a Game of Thrones character but was undone by his own sex life. Krzanich left the executive cupboard bare. Intel was unable to recruit any of the names he dumped for its top slot, settling on Swan the way Manchester United did on Ole Gunnar-Solskjaer.Swan seemed to be doing OK as interim boss for Intel stock, bringing in an outside perspective his predecessors did not have, but since January the problems have piled up for the former eBay (NASDAQ:EBAY) executive, who started his career at General Electric. Swan has struck an attitude of humility but he's still losing top tech people, especially top women, like cloud boss Raejeanne Skillern, now at Flex (NASDAQ:FLEX). The Bottom LineI must join those analysts who now wonder if Bob Swan has the technical chops to turn Intel around. Swan's chief technology officer, Mike Mayberry, is an Intel lifer from the production side of the house. He's not a visionary.Intel needs a visionary. Technology companies are natural kingdoms. They can't be led by committees. They require strong leadership of the kind Intel rivals have. But Andy Grove isn't walking through that door. Gordon Moore is still around, but he's 90.Intel stock is continuing to drift toward the rocks. Investors have finally gotten the scent. While I hope I'm wrong, the company's worst days may be ahead of it.Dana Blankenhorn is a financial and technology journalist. He is the author of the mystery thriller, The Reluctant Detective Finds Her Family, available at the Amazon Kindle store. Write him at danablankenhorn@gmail.com or follow him on Twitter at @danablankenhorn. As of this writing he owned no shares in companies mentioned in this article. More From InvestorPlace * 4 Top American Penny Pot Stocks (Buy Before June 21) * 5 Safe Stocks to Buy This Summer * The 5 Best Telecom Stocks to Buy Now * 6 Innovative Stocks With Big Long-Term Growth Potential Compare Brokers The post Intel Stock Could Still Have a Long Way to Fall appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • CNBC25 days ago

    Huawei has enough inventory to 'weather' US blacklist for months: Analyst

    Chinese technology giant Huawei has enough inventory to sustain its smartphone and 5G networking equipment business for most of the rest of the year, according to brokerage and investment firm CLSA.

  • Emerging World's Three Biggest Stocks Are Now Down $170 Billion
    Bloomberg26 days ago

    Emerging World's Three Biggest Stocks Are Now Down $170 Billion

    Tencent Holdings Ltd., Alibaba Group Holding Ltd., and Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co., the three biggest stocks on the MSCI Emerging Markets Index, have lost a combined $170 billion in value this month. The slide by those stocks comes as the dispute between the world’s two biggest economies changes its focus from trade issues to tech companies. The MSCI Emerging Markets Index is down 8.4% this month, in line for the most since October.

  • Taiwan's TSMC says chip shipments to Huawei not affected by U.S. ban
    Reuters26 days ago

    Taiwan's TSMC says chip shipments to Huawei not affected by U.S. ban

    TSMC, the world's biggest contract chipmaker, said on Thursday its shipments to China's Huawei Technologies Co Ltd are not affected by U.S. action aimed at curbing the telecom equipment maker's access to American technology. The comment was made by spokeswoman Elizabeth Sun at the TSMC 2019 Technology Symposium in Taiwan's tech hub of Hsinchu.

  • Reuterslast month

    Huawei and suppliers make plans to face U.S. trade blacklist - Nikkei

    Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co Ltd said it will maintain supplies for the time being even though it was assessing the impact of Washington's decision, the report said. Innolux Corp, which supplies screen to Huawei, said it will have an impact, but it was hard to determine its scope and that its shipping schedule for Huawei remained unchanged, according to the report.

  • Huawei and suppliers make plans to face U.S. trade blacklist: Nikkei
    Reuterslast month

    Huawei and suppliers make plans to face U.S. trade blacklist: Nikkei

    Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co Ltd said it will maintain supplies for the time being even though it was assessing the impact of Washington's decision, the report said. Innolux Corp, which supplies screen to Huawei, said it will have an impact, but it was hard to determine its scope and that its shipping schedule for Huawei remained unchanged, according to the report. U.S. chipmakers such as Qualcomm Inc and Qorvo Inc suspended shipments on Friday, the report said, while other U.S. companies are set to follow suit as the restrictions take effect.