DEO - Diageo plc

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
+1.22 (+0.75%)
At close: 4:02PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close162.58
Bid163.79 x 800
Ask163.57 x 1000
Day's Range163.45 - 164.92
52 Week Range131.43 - 165.53
Avg. Volume400,070
Market Cap97.635B
Beta (3Y Monthly)0.47
PE Ratio (TTM)25.58
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & Yield2.74 (1.67%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-02-28
1y Target EstN/A
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
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  • CNBC21 days ago

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    InvestorPlace26 days ago

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    If you're looking for stocks to buy, a recent stat from Investors Business Daily should provide you with plenty of ammunition. According to IBD, there were 388 stocks and ETFs at 52-week highs as of March 21 compared to just 73 lows. As I write this, on March 26, there are 49 stocks at 52-week highs trading on the NASDAQ and 153 on the NYSE for a total of 202, down from a few days ago, but still well above the 56 new lows on the two exchanges.So, while the ratio of stocks hitting 52-week highs to those hitting 52-week lows has fallen from 5.3 to 3.6, the reality is that 2019 is turning out to be much improved from the 2018 edition of the market. InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsTo give you an idea of how improved, consider that not one of the 11 sectors in the S&P 500 is down in 2019 through March 25. Seven of the 11 sectors are sporting double-digit returns with the best performance coming from Technology (up 17.8%) and the worst from Healthcare, which is down 4.7% YTD. * 10 Tech Stocks That Transformed Their Business If you want to join the party, here are seven stocks to buy as they hit a 52-week high. Procter & Gamble (PG)Source: Mike Mozart via Flickr (Modified)As I write this March 26, Procter & Gamble (NYSE:PG) has just hit a 52-week high of $103.48. Up 12% year to date and 38% over the past 52 weeks, PG has never traded this high before. Talk about a comeback. It seems like only yesterday that the company was struggling under the weight of too many underperforming brands."Less will be much more," former CEO Alan Lafley told analysts in August 2014. "The objective is growth and much more reliable generation of cash and profit. We're going to be much more agile and adaptable."Analysts applauded the move to shed more than half its brands, opting to go with those generating more than $1 billion in annual revenue. While it took some time to resonate with investors, the company's move led to a 14% increase in free cash flow since 2014. Just as important, it's converting all of its net profits and then some to free cash flow, well above its seven-year average. Investors who bought this time last year are sitting on a handsome profit. Diageo (DEO)Source: Mustafa Khayat Via FlickrAs I write this, Diageo (NYSE:DEO) has hit a 52-week high of $165.53. Up 16% year to date and 26% over the past 52 weeks, DEO is sitting at an all-time high. So, what's happening to move DEO higher?Well, it seems that consumers are moving from beer to premium spirits, the company's biggest strength, and that's delivering revenue and earnings growth. "We are benefiting from consumer trends where people are drinking better and want better brands and experiences," CEO Ivan Menezes told CNBC in January. "People are moving to spirits and cocktails in a bigger way from wine and beer, and people are trading up for more premium brands."Case in point: Diageo's sales in China grew by 20% in the second half of 2018 with particular strength in its scotch and baijiu brands. The economy might be slowing in China, but consumers there are still shelling out for quality spirits. In the first half of 2019, Diageo's sales increased by 5.8%, its operating margin rose by 170 basis points to 35.2%, and free cash flow jumped by 30.8%. * 8 Genomic Testing Stocks That Can Ease the Sting of Theranos Business is strong and likely to stay that way for the remainder of 2019 and into 2020. Starbucks (SBUX)Source: Starbucks Starbucks (NASDAQ:SBUX) hit a 52-week high of $73.19 on March 26. It's up 13% year to date and 31% over the past 52 weeks, SBUX is sitting at an all-time high. I can't remember the first time I recommended Starbucks stock for InvestorPlace readers, but I do know that I gave Howard Schultz and SBUX stock the big thumbs up in July 2013. "It's coming up with new product ideas like its Refreshers line of cold beverages that use coffee innovation to drive revenues and its food business is still in the early stages of development," I wrote at the time. "Yet investors have barely noticed. Despite generating some of the best results in the company's history, its stock has gained just 27% over the past 52 weeks. To me, that spells value."SBUX stock is up 98% since July 2013, an excellent return considering it hit the skids last summer, but has recovered nicely. Last April, I argued that Starbucks would be fine without Howard Schultz holding down an executive position at the company. With China keeping CEO Kevin Johnson very busy -- it's opening a new store there at a blistering pace of one every 15 hours. Whatever the latest issue is that gets investors in a twist, Starbucks always figures out how to cope. That's a trait you want in all your investments. General Mills (GIS)Source: Shutterstock General Mills (NYSE:GIS) hit a 52-week high of $51.93 on March 26. It's up 32% year to date and 20% over the past 52 weeks. GIS is sitting well off its all-time high of $72.77, hit in July 2016. What's worked at General Mills to get its stock on the move? It's a combination of things.First, it helps to hire a CEO who's not afraid to implement change. Jeff Harmening did just that when he was promoted in March 2017 from COO to chief executive, replacing his boss, Ken Powell, who retired after a decade in the top jobSecondly, it doesn't hurt to raise prices to offset higher costs, which keeps earnings moving higher until organic sales reignite. Lastly, and probably most importantly, General Mills' acquisition of Blue Buffalo in 2018 for $8 billion, sent the company on a completely different trajectory, one that investors have bought hook, line, and sinker.Many thought General Mills overpaid. I don't see it that way. Here's what I said about Blue Buffalo recently. "I'm generally not a fan of big acquisitions because they typically don't generate the synergies and savings projected nor do they provide the expected growth, either," I wrote March 19. "However, in the case of General Mills, it had to do something because its cereal business was imploding, losing almost 3% growth in revenue over five years. Investors were avoiding GIS stock as a result." * 3 Top Tech Stocks to Trade Right Now General Mills announced strong Q3 2019 results March 20 beating the consensus estimate on both the top and bottom line. I believe this is only the tip of the iceberg. Hershey (HSY)Source: mhiguera via FlickrSounding like a bit of broken record, Hershey (NYSE:HSY) hit a 52-week high of $113.40 on March 26. It's up 6% year to date and 20% over the past 52 weeks. HSY is sitting just three dollars shy of its all-time high of $116.49, hit in May 2016. Although the stock market is going like gangbusters at the moment, there have been some rumblings recently about a recession taking hold in late 2019. If that were to happen, Hershey's ideally positioned to ride out the storm. In January, Citigroup (NYSE:C) equity strategy analyst Tobias Levkovich published a list of 50 companies whose pricing power he felt would allow them to outperform in a slowing economy. Hershey made the cut. Levkovich didn't indicate how much investors would be willing to pay for Hershey's ability to raise prices in good times and bad, but it certainly can't hurt as a foundation for considering an investment in the Pennsylvania maker of chocolate bars and candy. Two things I like about Hershey. One is CEO Michelle Buck. In 2018, I recommended Buck along with six other female CEOs, whose stocks investors should buy. I continue to recommend Hershey stock because of her leadership. Also, Hershey's board is 45% women, a very high representation compared to other members of the S&P 500. The second reason I like Hershey is it's controlled by the Hershey Trust, ensuring that short-term moves to boost profits at the expense of the Hershey legacy aren't possible. You might not like dual-class share structures, but in instances like this, they're an absolute must. Church & Dwight (CHD)Source: slgckgc via Flickr (Modified) Church & Dwight (NYSE:CHD) hit a 52-week high of $69.54 on March 26. It's up 4% year to date and 46% over the past 52 weeks. CHD is sitting at its all-time high, hit on March 26. I consider Church & Dwight to be the poor cousin of Procter & Gamble. Its brands aren't nearly as flashy as P&G's, most people wouldn't know who either Church or Dwight was and it's a much smaller company making it far less attractive to blue-chip investors. That said, it's one of my favorite stocks of all time. "It buys brands with high margins and market shares, doesn't overpay for them, and then grows them organically through the process mentioned previously, all the while converting free cash flow at a better rate than anyone in the industry," I wrote in April 2016The process I speak of is Church & Dwight's three-point plan: It creates innovative new products and brand extensions, it spends considerable amounts advertising its handful of power brands, and then increases a product's distribution as extensive geographically and by type of market as it possibly can. It's hard work. Very few can do what it does. * 4 Pot Stocks That Could Be Fizzling Out That's why it hasn't had a down year in over a decade. Ulta Beauty (ULTA)Source: Mike Mozart via Flickr Ulta Beauty (NASDAQ:ULTA) hit a 52-week high of $345.63 on March 26. It's up 40% year to date and 65% over the past 52 weeks. ULTA is sitting at its all-time high, hit on March 26. If you're like me and have followed the company's stock for some years, you'll remember the specialty retailer's June 2017 swoon that saw it lose more than a quarter of its value in two months. In August 2017, I recommended investors buy its shares before and after announcing Q2 2017 results, regardless of the direction of its share price. I made that call because of my confidence in the company's growth strategy.Here's how it played out. Ulta shares closed trading August 24, 2017, at $233.71 a share. It announced Q2 2017 revenues and earnings that beat analyst expectations. However, investors didn't like the slowdown in same-store-sales growth, so its shares dropped by 9.1% on the next day's trading. It then spent the next 15 months in a trading range between $200-$300. So, if you bought 100 shares of ULTA stock on August 24, 2017, at the high of $247.30 and 100 shares on August 25, 2017, at the high of $217.80, you'd be up 47% in the 20 months since. I'm not saying this to toot my own horn. Instead, I'm saying it because I believe that the earnings momentum it continues to enjoy is going to carry on into fiscal 2019 and beyond. I live in Canada. There isn't a single Ulta store open here. The last time I looked, Canadians didn't have a problem shopping at Sephora. I doubt they'd have a problem buying at Ulta. Between Canada and e-commerce, the pathway to growth is alive and well.At the time of this writing Will Ashworth did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 8 Genomic Testing Stocks That Can Ease the Sting of Theranos * 4 Pot Stocks That Could Be Fizzling Out * 7 Mid-Cap Growth Stocks That Could Be the Next Amazon or Netflix Compare Brokers The post 7 Stocks Still Worth Buying at 52-Week Highs appeared first on InvestorPlace.

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    I didn't think it could get much worse for Kraft Heinz (NASDAQ:KHC), but it did. Standard and Poor's put the company on CreditWatch negative for failing to file its annual report with the SEC. Down went Kraft Heinz stock hitting a 52-week and all-time low. Source: Mike Mozart via FlickrInvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsIf there was any doubt that KHC was in the fight of its life, yesterday's dressing down by the credit rating agency is a glaring illustration of how far it has fallen in the past 12-24 months. So, why then did I recently pen 7 Reasons Kraft Heinz Stock Is a Contrarian Buy?Because despite everything, I do believe that Kraft Heinz can be turned around -- but only if these three things are done by the end of 2019. Restore the Balance SheetCompanies that get put on CreditWatch negative are often downgraded (50% chance) within 90 days of going in the credit rating doghouse. While the optics of a $39 billion market cap getting downgraded stings, the financial implications are much worse. In the case of Kraft Heinz, it has way too much debt. As I stated in my February article about Kraft Heinz stock being a contrarian buy, the company has long-term debt of $30.9 billion and just $1.1 billion in cash. With almost no free cash flow, it's going to have to sell some of its brands to pay down debt. * 7 Financial Stocks to Invest In Today Consider this, while Kraft Heinz's long-term debt is 79% of its market cap, General Mills (NYSE:GIS) has $12.2 billion in long-term debt or 43% of its market cap. Despite making a game-changing acquisition of Blue Buffalo last year for an eye-popping $8 billion, its balance sheet is still much stronger than Kraft Heinz's. Get that down below 50% and investors will warm to Kraft Heinz stock. Fire the CEOI read a great article recently by Forbes contributor Rober Wolcott that talks about Kraft Heinz's controlling owners, 3G Capital, needing to step up to the plate and lead with courage. Walcott wrote March 15:"It's not too late for Kraft Heinz. I personally know some talented executives still with the company. Their iconic brands haven't vanished, but even icons need to continually earn relevance.…To return to growth, Kraft Heinz must turn their cost obsession into prudence and recognize that long-term prosperity requires long-term investment."Easier said than done. Once a cost cutter, always a cost cutter. However, if it doesn't want to lose investors completely, it's got to reverse course immediately. The best way to do that is to fire existing CEO Bernardo Hees, a 3G lieutenant, and replace him with someone who's got a long history of product innovation and rarely if ever worked for a cost cutter.As former Unilever (NYSE:UN) CEO Paul Polman said in 2017:"Any CEO can decide to think long term. I think it is courageous leadership that is missing."Wolcott's right. Kraft Heinz is missing courageous leadership. It needs that now more than ever. Focus on Power BrandsProcter & Gamble (NYSE:PG) did it. Diageo (NYSE:DEO) did. Church & Dwight (NYSE:CHD) has always done it. So, there's no doubt that Kraft Heinz can do it. With a little leadership, of course. First, I would identify the top brands by revenues and operating profits. There's no point putting money and effort into a brand that's only got $200 million in sales and is barely profitable. On the other hand, a brand with the same amount of revenue, but good growth prospects and higher operating profits, is worth keeping.Secondly, I wouldn't hesitate to sell both the Kraft and Heinz brands if the writing is on the wall. That said, I doubt either brand is ready for the trash bin. But don't be afraid to make the big decisions even if it means giving up part of your history. Third, I would pour more money into Springboard, Kraft Heinz's platform for growth. 3G Capital are private equity investors. They, more than most, should understand the idea of making an acquisition that becomes the foundational piece of a new growth platform. Little investments can grow into big ones over time. Think 10-20 years down the road and innovation becomes an everyday thought. The Bottom Line on Kraft Heinz StockWarren Buffett, who I respect immensely, has fallen down on the job when it comes to Kraft Heinz. Not so much because of the losses his company's taken as a result of Kraft Heinz's deteriorating business, but because he's failed to push for change when change is so obviously needed. * Top 7 Service Sector Stocks That Will Pay You to Own Them He's a loyal person so that might be tough but if Kraft Heinz doesn't do all of the above -- and soon -- it's long-term health is very much in question. At the time of this writing Will Ashworth did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Financial Stocks to Invest In Today * 7 Single-Digit P/E Stocks With Massive Upside * 5 Chip Stocks on the Rise Compare Brokers The post Kraft Heinz Needs to Do These 3 Things Right Now appeared first on InvestorPlace.

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    The social stigma against marijuana continues to slowly dissipate.Source: Shutterstock A construction worker's pick-up truck passed me twice during a recent walk, apparently looking for a job site, the smell of marijuana smoke redolent in the air. It's still illegal to smoke in Georgia, but that doesn't mean the illegal market isn't operating …But what about the legal market?InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsStock in Tilray (NASDAQ:TLRY), the Canadian pot company, now sits finely poised between earnings due on today after the bell and a shortage of stock to short.Tilray stock is expected to lose 12 cents per share on revenue of $14.15 million. (Earnings Whispers puts the numbers for earnings and revenue at -15 cents and $17.69mm, respectively.) But that may be less important to speculators than Tilray's efforts to create credibility with the marijuana and general investor communities. * 7 Small-Cap Stocks That Make the Grade Consider the following: Tilray has appointed Andrew Pucher, a former managing director at Goldman Sachs (NYSE:GS), as chief corporate development officer.Pucher joins a team that now includes former executives from Nestle (OTCMKTS:NSRGY), Diageo (NYSE:DEO), Coca-Cola (NYSE:KO) and Starbucks (NASDAQ:SBUX). Further, Tilray has a partnership with Novartis (NYSE:NVS), a joint venture with Anheuser-Busch InBev (NYSE:BUD) and a production agreement with the privately-held Authentic Brands Group.Finally, Tilray last week announced a deal to buy Manitoba Harvest from Compass Group (NYSE:CODI) for about $315 million.With all this corporate star power and deal-making, you would think Tilray would be a major pot producer. What About the Product?What product?Tilray sold no marijuana during the first two weeks after Canada legalized it in October. CEO Brendan Kennedy insisted that this will have changed by this quarter, while simultaneously announcing he bought producer Natura Naturals for $26.3 million. If all this is leaving you skeptical about the company, you're not alone …Tilray short interest recently stood at 4 million shares, 24.62% of the company's float, and there's no more available to borrow. That's why shares of a company that may report revenue of $17 million trade at a market capitalization of almost $7 billion.The other is that most of the shares don't trade, with over 78% held by "individual stakeholders." There are 79 million shares outstanding. The Marijuana MarketSpeculators are betting that over the next few years, many more U.S. states will legalize marijuana sales and are looking to legislators for guidance.New Jersey is the latest with a bill to allow recreational sales. Meanwhile, Massachusetts is getting a network of pot shops, debate has begun in Connecticut and New York Governor Andrew Cuomo is pushing the issue.But despite the examples of Colorado and Washington, the path to legal pot is still not a straight line.Minnesota Republicans recently rejected a legalization effort, prospects are dimming in New Mexico and New York's move is being held up by black legislators who want specific provisions for their communities to benefit.As a result, most moves lately have been toward legalizing medical marijuana, with doctors' prescriptions and extensive regulation. Florida is moving in that direction. So is Oklahoma.All that said, marijuana remains an illegal drug under U.S. law.People are still being put in jail for marijuana offenses and Tesla (NASDAQ:TSLA) CEO Elon Musk may lose his SpaceX security clearance after being shown on video smoking pot on a podcast. Bottom Line on Tilray StockDespite the success of Colorado, where marijuana sales are now growing at only single-digit rates in the fifth year of legalization, the product remains controversial.Tilray and its competitors are preparing for an opportunity that may not come to them for years. Meanwhile, marijuana stocks have been bid well beyond fundamentals. A lot of people are cashing big paychecks, and the dream of a well-regulated American pot market remains hazy.Dana Blankenhorn is a financial and technology journalist. He is the author of a new mystery thriller, The Reluctant Detective Finds Her Family, available now at the Amazon Kindle store. Write him at or follow him on Twitter at @danablankenhorn. As of this writing, he owned no shares in companies mentioned in this article. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 5 of the Best Stocks to Buy Under $10 * 7 Single-Digit P/E Stocks With Massive Upside * 7 Best Quantum Computing Stocks Trading Today Compare Brokers The post Tilray Stock Mania Holds Its Breath as Earnings Approach appeared first on InvestorPlace.

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