UBER - Uber Technologies, Inc.

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
35.23
+2.01 (+6.05%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close33.22
Open33.46
Bid35.29 x 1800
Ask35.19 x 2200
Day's Range33.40 - 35.48
52 Week Range32.92 - 47.08
Volume13,744,294
Avg. Volume11,907,747
Market Cap59.891B
Beta (3Y Monthly)N/A
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-3.01
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est51.47
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • San Francisco doesn't care about the stock market
    Yahoo Finance

    San Francisco doesn't care about the stock market

    San Francisco is home to hot IPOs like Uber, Lyft, Slack and Pinterest. Big swings in the stock market get less attention than sizeable moves with any of the cities biggest publicly traded names.

  • Barrons.com

    South Korea’s Sovereign-Wealth Fund Sold Tesla Stock — and Bought Uber and GM

    South Korea’s sovereign-wealth fund made some big changes in its transportation investments and adjusted its holdings in a social-media platform.

  • Basic economics means Uber and Lyft can’t rely on driverless cars to become profitable
    MarketWatch

    Basic economics means Uber and Lyft can’t rely on driverless cars to become profitable

    Aggressive price-cutting won’t disappear with autonomous vehicles, so gross margins will remain wafer-thin.

  • Uber customers paid more than $6 billion in cash last year, and accounting for it isn’t easy
    MarketWatch

    Uber customers paid more than $6 billion in cash last year, and accounting for it isn’t easy

    Uber says it’s a technology platform but the company accepts cash, a dangerous low-tech way to boost revenue in Brazil and some other foreign locations .

  • Barrons.com

    Stanford University Now Owns Stakes in Uber and Pinterest Stock

    Stanford University owns shares of Uber, CrowdStrike, and Pinterest. It also acquired a stake in biotech stock Atreca in the second quarter and slashed its investment in Dropbox.

  • WeWork IPO: Is The We Company Comparable to Apple?
    Market Realist

    WeWork IPO: Is The We Company Comparable to Apple?

    WeWork is gearing up for an IPO. On Wednesday, the company made its IPO filing with the SEC public and expects to garner $3.5 billion from its IPO.

  • Keeping score: S.F.'s new Chase Center by the numbers
    American City Business Journals

    Keeping score: S.F.'s new Chase Center by the numbers

    From a scoreboard that's just under 10,000 square feet to an army of more than a thousand construction workers, the numbers behind S.F.'s new Chase Center illustrate the mammoth scope of the project.

  • Andreas Halvorsen's Top 5 Buys of the 2nd Quarter
    GuruFocus.com

    Andreas Halvorsen's Top 5 Buys of the 2nd Quarter

    Viking Global’s top buys include 3 IPOs Continue reading...

  • GuruFocus.com

    Why WeWork Won't Work

    Latest entry into the IPO pipeline may be a bridge too far, even for 'tech-hungry' investors Continue reading...

  • Lyft Gains Ahead of Insiders’ First Chance to Sell Shares
    Bloomberg

    Lyft Gains Ahead of Insiders’ First Chance to Sell Shares

    (Bloomberg) -- Some early investors in the ride-hailing company Lyft Inc., one of the most anticipated yet disappointing IPOs of the year, will get their first opportunity to sell shares on Monday.The lockup expiry was brought ahead from Sept. 24, as the original date would have fallen within Lyft’s blackout period ahead of third-quarter earnings.Lyft estimated that about 258 million Class A shares may become eligible for sale at the market open on Aug. 19. The company had 280 million Class A shares outstanding as of July 31, according to Bloomberg data. Including Class B shares, equity award plans and restricted stock units, the total diluted number of shares stood at about 341.5 million. The company’s shares gained as much as 1.8% in New York on Friday.In a report published after Lyft’s earnings on Aug. 7, DA Davidson analyst Tom White said the company’s co-founders Logan Green and John Zimmer will not be selling shares at the time of the lockup expiry.Lyft’s latest quarterly results, which surpassed expectations, outshone larger rival Uber Technologies Inc., which reported a “messy” quarter, analysts said. Lyft shares have fallen 12% since reporting earnings on Aug. 7, while Uber shares have dropped 20% since reporting its earnings a day later.(Adds details in third paragraph, updates shares in fourth paragraph.)To contact the reporter on this story: Esha Dey in New York at edey@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Brad Olesen at bolesen3@bloomberg.net, Jennifer Bissell-LinskFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Motley Fool

    Why You Should Invest In International Stocks

    Especially if you're an American investor, chances are good that you'd benefit from more international diversification.

  • This week in NYC funding news: When 'money burners' IPO ... UiPath expands
    American City Business Journals

    This week in NYC funding news: When 'money burners' IPO ... UiPath expands

    Renaissance Capital took a jab at the shared office space giant in a recent blog post. The newly named We Co. shows a trailing operating loss of about $1.7 billion on the IPO prospectus it filed this week. Uber showed an operating loss of about $1.8 billion before it went public in May. Until WeWork's listing in September, there are no other New York companies going public in August.

  • Can Anything Stop Progressive Stock’s Ascent?
    InvestorPlace

    Can Anything Stop Progressive Stock’s Ascent?

    Progressive (NYSE:PGR) is certainly a well-know fixture for consumers. It's the No. 3 auto insurer in the country and has a foothold in the home insurance market.Source: Shutterstock What many don't realize is PGR has been in the insurance business since 1965 and is one of the most consistent leaders in incorporating new technology into the property & casualty (P&C) sector.Up until recently, insurers were enjoying an ideal market. Slow, steady growth and low interest rates meant consumers were comfortable, and looking to upgrade cars, houses, jet skis, motorcycles, and the like.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips * 10 Cheap Dividend Stocks to Load Up On And the strong dollar was very helpful since Progressive, like all insurers, has to keep a chunk of the cash it gets from premiums in cash or cash alternatives like U.S. Treasury bonds so it can pay out any potential losses.The rest of cash it can invest to help boost its returns. Insuring more things that are newer means more premium growth, which means more money to invest.When you have falling rates on Treasuries, you have rising prices, which means PGR is making money on its cash equivalents. And when the stock market is strong, it means PGR is making money on its investments.In Q2, which was reported in mid-July, PGR's net investment income was up 43% compared to the same quarter last year. Its unrealized equity gains were up $505 million, compared to a $102 million loss last year.The auto insurance line grew premiums 15% year over year, and including all lines, business was up 12%. This includes losses from the Midwest floods and the fires out West.There was also a recent report from the Swiss Re Institute that insured losses in the first half of 2019 were down 30%. That is a great environment for a P&C insurer and PGR stock. It means that much more of its money can be earning instead of being paid out on claims. Company Expansion Will Help PGR StockMoving forward, which is what Progressive does relentlessly, judging by its Q2 investor presentation, the company is looking to expand its commercial vehicle and property insurance sector.This is a huge and expanding market where PGR has some exposure, but it seems it's looking to make significant inroads, given the fact that its entire Q2 presentation was about the market and the opportunities within the market.This sector covers everything from fleet vehicles to contractor programs (heavy duty machinery and equipment), to for-hire transportation (contracted tractor trailers and drivers) as well as everything in between. It even includes Uber (UBER) drivers.The point is, Progressive is already taking advantage of the evolving gig economy within its product lines.PGR stock is up 20% in the past year and 29% year to date. And because it's a U.S.-focused company, international issues aren't significant for PGR. That's why my Portfolio Grader gives PGR stock an A and continues to rate is as a strong buy. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 10 Cheap Dividend Stocks to Load Up On * The 10 Biggest Losers from Q2 Earnings * 5 Dependable Dividend Stocks to Buy The post Can Anything Stop Progressive Stocka€™s Ascent? appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Uber, Lyft, Pinterest and Slack
    Zacks

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Uber, Lyft, Pinterest and Slack

    The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Uber, Lyft, Pinterest and Slack

  • These 2 Stocks Are the Real Winners in the Food Delivery Wars
    Motley Fool

    These 2 Stocks Are the Real Winners in the Food Delivery Wars

    If you're looking to profit from the food-delivery boom, there's a better way to play it than the delivery stocks themselves.

  • Why Tech Firm Scale AI Is the Next $1 Billion Unicorn Star
    Investopedia

    Why Tech Firm Scale AI Is the Next $1 Billion Unicorn Star

    Scale AI hit the $1 billion valuation milestone with its groundbreaking AI technology that is training machines how to see.

  • Financial Times

    Further reading

    Elsewhere on Friday: -- Parsing (some of) the small print in WeWork’s bizarre S-1. -- Peterson Institute: Five interesting things about the latest US tariffs on China. -- All we are is dust in the wind: ...

  • Why Jimmy John's 'doesn't trust' third-party delivery apps like Grubhub, Uber Eats
    Yahoo Finance

    Why Jimmy John's 'doesn't trust' third-party delivery apps like Grubhub, Uber Eats

    Jimmy John's is doubling down on its "freaky fast" delivery promise — and is refusing to work with food delivery giants like GrubHub, Uber Eats, and Postmates.

  • InvestorPlace

    WeWork Stock’s Numbers Just Don’t Work for its Coming IPO

    WeWork's parent company The We Company has filed on behalf of its shared workspace brand to go public under the ticker symbol WE, but hasn't yet chosen which exchange to list it on. Nevertheless, the $1 billion raise has both Wall Street and tech reporters excited, if for different reasons.Source: Mitch Hutchinson / Shutterstock.com Wall Street hopes the "space as a service" business can re-ignite an IPO market disappointed by the performance of Uber (NYSE:UBER), which still sells for less than its initial $42 trade. But, many tech reporters argue that WeWork isn't a tech company at all.WeWork's S-1 describes a way to put workers into high-class space for less than half the cost of a standard lease. The idea is to aggregate office demand from large employers. It bases a $47 billion valuation on losses of $690 million over the last six months, evidence of just what a ground-floor opportunity this is.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips The Magic of LeverageThe most interesting chart in the S-1 compares where WeWork is today against where it hopes to be 9-18 months from now. The money is currently in finding space and building it out, but the money will soon come from selling monthly memberships to fill the space. It claims to have 528 co-working spaces in 111 cities across 29 countries. Half of WeWork's 527,000 members reside outside of the United States. * 10 Stocks Under $5 to Buy for Fall Its rival IWG (OTCMKTS:IWG), formerly known as Regus, rents small offices in suburban locations. WeWork on the other hand is splashing its name all over downtown office towers. IWG made a profit last year on revenue of $3.4 billion and has a market cap of just under $3.7 billion. Last year, WeWork lost $1.9 billion on revenue of $1.8 billion and claims a $47 billion market cap.How is this possible? Some of it is due to its backers, like Benchmark Capital, JPMorgan Chase (NYSE:JPM), and the SoftBank (OTCMKTS:SFTBY) Vision Fund. Part of it is due to global ambitions, its use of expensive real estate and its seeking of high-profile corporate lessors. Part of it is just hype.Bloomberg Opinion's Shira Ovide, who writes about technology, tweeted that WeWork's IPO filing is "… THE MOST BANANAS THING I HAVE EVER READ." She also writes that WeWork is "the most magical unicorn" to ever come to market. WeWork vs. UberUnlike Uber, which developed a scaled market before coming public, The We Company is coming public ahead of its key growth period. In addition to its small equity raise, the company is also pursuing an asset-backed loan of $6 billion. Should the stock hold its IPO price -- and the limited float gives it a good chance of that -- its backers can mark nearly 150 million pre-IPO shares to market and clear enormous paper profits.WeWork is also playing the dual-share game to the hilt. IPO investors will get shares with one vote each. Class B and Class C shareholders, like founder Adam Neumann, get 20 votes per share. The Bottom Line on WeWork StockUber is an example of a 2010s' unicorn. It went public after creating its market as a scaled, if money-losing company. WeWork is more like a 1990s' Internet IPO, with more zeroes attached to it. Public investors are getting in earlier in the business' growth process, at least according to the prospectus.But the critics are right. WeWork is not a tech company. A chart in its S-1 shows Facebook (NASDAQ:FB), Salesforce (NYSE:CRM), and Cisco Systems (NASDAQ:CSCO) using We services, space and products to cut the costs of growth.But what they're doing is renting contingent space, only some of which they'll use. Maybe The We Company is just a corporate real estate version of LA Fitness (OTCMKTS:LFSA).Dana Blankenhorn is a financial and technology journalist. He is the author of the environmental story, Bridget O'Flynn and the Bear, 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 shares in CSCO and JPM. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 10 Stocks Under $5 to Buy for Fall * 5 Stocks to Avoid Amid the Ongoing Trade War * 7 5G Stocks to Buy Now for the Future The post WeWork Stock's Numbers Just Don't Work for its Coming IPO appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • Stanley Druckenmiller's Top 5 Buys in the 2nd Quarter
    GuruFocus.com

    Stanley Druckenmiller's Top 5 Buys in the 2nd Quarter

    Guru discloses GE buy amid whistleblower report Continue reading...

  • Food Delivery Apps Are In A Race For Orders, Putting Uber And Grubhub Stock On Defensive
    Investor's Business Daily

    Food Delivery Apps Are In A Race For Orders, Putting Uber And Grubhub Stock On Defensive

    Capital is pouring into food delivery apps, putting leaders like Grubhub and Uber Eats in a race to entice customers. Grubhub stock and Uber stock have a lot on the line.

  • How to Trade Unicorns Before They IPO
    Zacks

    How to Trade Unicorns Before They IPO

    A growing herd of unicorns and their founders and investors are finding liquidity without rushing to IPO

  • Why San Francisco doesn't care about the stock market
    Yahoo Finance Video

    Why San Francisco doesn't care about the stock market

    Yahoo Finance's Jen Rogers joins The Final Round from San Francisco to discuss why the biggest tech companies is Silicon Valley don't care about the stock market.

  • How Grab Bought Uber's Ride-Sharing Business in Southeast Asia
    Bloomberg

    How Grab Bought Uber's Ride-Sharing Business in Southeast Asia

    Aug.15 -- Southeast Asian ride hailing company Grab co-founders Anthony Tan and Hooi Ling Tan talk about how they bought Uber's ride-sharing business in Southeast Asia. They talk to Emily Chang on "Bloomberg Studio 1.0."