|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||24.92 - 25.52|
|52 Week Range||21.40 - 29.57|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||115.69|
|Earnings Date||Apr 26, 2018 - Apr 30, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.24 (0.96%)|
|1y Target Est||31.83|
Cognor Holding SA. (WSE:COG) outperformed the Steel industry on the basis of its ROE – producing a higher 15.58% relative to the peer average of 12.27% over the past 12Read More...
U.S. oil production topped 10 million barrels per day earlier this year, approaching a record set in 1970, but until recently many investors in the shale oil revolution were still waiting for their payday. Since the beginning of year, 11 companies have promised buybacks, with six alone in the past three weeks including Devon Energy (DVN.N), Hess Corp (HES.N) and Noble Energy Inc (NBL.N). The United States' second largest producer Chevron Corp (CVX.N) also weighed in last week, hinting it would start buying back shares if it produced stronger cash flow in 2018.
While Cabot's (COG) cost management and robust Marcellus program bode well, we believe delays and lawsuits associated with the Constitution Pipeline will dilute the earnings outlook.
The number of rigs exploring oil and natural gas in the United States increased, courtesy of the addition of two oil rigs in each of Permian basin and Cana Woodford resources.
Cabot (COG) beat earnings estimate during the fourth quarter, as the natural gas producer experienced a 12% increase in price realizations year over year.
On a per-share basis, the Houston-based company said it had a loss of 10 cents. Earnings, adjusted for one-time gains and costs, came to 13 cents per share. The results exceeded Wall Street expectations. ...
HOUSTON , Feb. 23, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- Cabot Oil & Gas Corporation (NYSE: COG) ("Cabot" or the "Company") today reported financial and operating results for the fourth-quarter and ...
U.S. oil production has topped 10 million barrels per day, approaching a record set in 1970, but many investors in the companies driving the shale oil revolution are still waiting for their payday. Shale producers have raised and spent billions of dollars to produce more oil and gas, ending decades of declining output and redrawing the global energy trade map. Wall Street's patience ran out late last year as investors called for producers to shift more cash to dividends and share buybacks.