|Bid||186.18 x 1200|
|Ask||192.84 x 800|
|Day's Range||190.74 - 193.37|
|52 Week Range||137.01 - 220.42|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.79|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||54.07|
|Earnings Date||Aug 20, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Feb 27, 2020|
|1y Target Est||194.95|
If you are looking for the best ideas for your portfolio you may want to consider some of Amana Mutual Funds top stock picks. Amana Mutual Funds, an investment management firm, is bullish on Estée Lauder Companies Inc (NYSE:EL) stock. In its Q4 2019 investor letter – you can download a copy here – the […]
This week, The Estée Lauder Companies (NYSE:EL) announced that Stéphane de La Faverie has been promoted to Group President, while continuing in his role as Global Brand President, Estée Lauder and AERIN. He will report directly to Fabrizio Freda, President and Chief Executive Officer in his role as Group President, and will continue to report to Jane Hertzmark Hudis, Executive Group President, for his Global Brand President responsibilities for Estée Lauder and AERIN. As Group President, Stéphane’s new portfolio of brands will include Jo Malone London, Aramis and Designer Fragrances, Le Labo, Darphin, Lab Series, By Kilian, Editions de Parfums Frédéric Malle, RODIN olio lusso and Prescriptives.
This week, The Estée Lauder Companies (NYSE:EL) announced that Jane Hertzmark Hudis has been promoted to Executive Group President, effective July 1, 2020. She will continue to report directly to Fabrizio Freda, President and Chief Executive Officer, The Estée Lauder Companies (ELC), with brand portfolio oversight of Estée Lauder, La Mer, Bobbi Brown, AERIN, Origins, Aveda, Bumble and bumble, Dr. Jart+ and Do The Right Thing.
Today, The Estée Lauder Companies (NYSE:EL) announced the formation of a third brand cluster, a significant evolution in enterprise structure that reflects The Estée Lauder Companies (ELC)’s continued commitment to strengthening brand leadership, and leverages the unique talents and proven track records of key leaders across the organization.
The NFL is planning to play its full 2020-21 season, beginning with the season opener between the Super Bowl champion Kansas City Chiefs and the Houston Texans on Sept. 10.
Estee Lauder (EL) is gaining from solid online sales amid coronavirus-led store closures. Also, the company's efficient cost-saving efforts are yielding.
Amana Mutual Funds Trust recently released its Q1 2020 Investor Letter, a copy of which you can download here. The Amana Income Fund posted a return of -18.01% for the quarter, outperforming its benchmark, the S&P 500 Index which returned -19.60% in the same quarter. You should check out Amana Mutual Fund's top 5 stock […]
Today, The Estée Lauder Companies (NYSE:EL) announced that Michelle Freyre will join The Estée Lauder Companies as Senior Vice President, Global General Manager, Clinique, effective July 1, 2020. She will report to John Demsey, Executive Group President, The Estée Lauder Companies (ELC), and will succeed Jane Lauder, who has been appointed Executive Vice President, Enterprise Marketing and Chief Data Officer.
Today, The Estée Lauder Companies (NYSE:EL) announced that Jane Lauder will be named to the new role of Executive Vice President, Enterprise Marketing and Chief Data Officer, effective July 1, 2020. She will report directly to Fabrizio Freda, President and Chief Executive Officer, The Estée Lauder Companies (ELC). Jane will be succeeded at Clinique by Michelle Freyre, who will join the brand as Senior Vice President, General Manager, effective July 1, 2020.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Ronald S. Lauder, the younger of Estee Lauder’s two sons, has been working for his late mother’s eponymous company since 1964. At 76, he’s still there — presiding over the Clinique brand and serving as a director. He owns around 7% of the stock, most of which are Class B shares that give him and his family 87% of the voting power. He has also been an official in the Defense Department, the ambassador to Austria, the president of the World Jewish Congress, and a leading art collector and philanthropist.And one other thing: Lauder is a Republican. More than that, he’s a Donald Trump Republican, having poured $1.6 million into “pro-Trump organizations” since 2016, according to Bloomberg News. Last week, amid the swirl of protests after the death of George Floyd in police custody in Minneapolis, something took place at Estee Lauder Cos. that was both astonishing and troubling: About 100 employees sent a letter to the chairman, William Lauder, who is also Ronald Lauder’s nephew. They demanded that his uncle be removed from the board.“Ronald Lauder’s involvement with the Estee Lauder Companies is damaging to our corporate values, our relationship with the Black community, our relationship with this company’s Black employees, and this company’s legacy,” the letter said.The company responded with a vow to donate $1 million to advocate for “social, economic and racial justice,” and a promise to “speed up a review of its policies with a commitment to tackle racial justice.” As part of its statement, it also rejected Ronald Lauder’s politics:This week, several employees asked whether a single member of the Lauder family and our board, represents the views of our company. The answer is no.Not good enough, the employees replied. They came back with a demand that Estee Lauder commit $5 million instead of $1 million. They also sent around a petition that read, in part, “This [$1 million] total does not match, or exceed Ronald Lauder’s personal donations in support of state-sanctioned violence.” So far, 5,000 employees have signed the petition.To judge by the statistics Estee Lauder has posted on social media, its record of hiring and promoting black employees is better than most. (The company says that 12% of its employees and 14% of its executive officers are black, and that 19% of its directors are people of color.) But none of this matters to the employees who are objecting to Ronald Lauder. He is a Trump supporter, and that’s enough in their view: He has to go.This notion of employee revolt has been a recent development. Sure, there have been strikes, but that’s different from employees rising up against their employers for political or social reasons rather than financial ones. The push for companies to tackle climate change has come largely from outside groups, not employees. And when board members are pressured to resign, it’s usually because of poor performance, not politics, with shareholder activists leading the charge. Employees wouldn’t dare, at least not before now.So why now? There are two reasons, I think, one obvious and one not so obvious. The obvious one is that the U.S. has a president who says and does things that are simply beyond the pale — things that no one could ever imagine a previous president saying or doing: separating immigrant children from their parents; stating that the white supremacists who marched in Charlottesville were “very fine people”; and, most recently, having the police forcibly remove peaceful protesters so he could stage a photo op holding a Bible outside St. John’s Church in Washington. The list is long, and he adds to it almost every day.Many employees, especially younger ones, are repulsed at the idea that their company might be aiding and abetting this awful man. And they’re not willing to look the other way. Remember how, just weeks after Trump was inaugurated, an internal revolt at Uber forced Travis Kalanick, the chief executive at the time, to quit a Trump economic advisory council?It’s happened again and again. David Remnick, the editor of the New Yorker, had to disinvite Trump’s former chief strategist, Steve Bannon, from the New Yorker Festival after a huge outcry from readers, other invited speakers — and the magazine’s staff. Facebook parted ways with a top executive, Palmer Luckey, because his support of Trump “sparked a backlash among his colleagues,” as the Wall Street Journal put it. (Facebook has denied any connection.) Trump supporter Robert Mercer stepped down from his position as co-chief executive officer of Renaissance Technologies, the quant hedge fund founded by James Simons, because of internal dissent.The not-so-obvious reason has to do with the culture of millennials, who make up a large proportion of these new employee activists. Charlotte Alter, the author of “The Ones We’ve Been Waiting For,” a recent book about millennials, points out that her generation has spent most of their careers in the gig economy:They are less likely to have the protection of unions … less likely to have a set nine-to-five schedule … and less likely to stay at one company for long enough to build a track record of good work.In other words, if their activism costs them their job, they’ll shrug and move on.Alter also has an interesting theory about how millennials developed their values. Boomer parents, she says, were overprotective, which in turn caused schools to become overprotective — “imposing predetermined draconian punishments on even minor childhood misbehavior, such as pushing other kids on the playground or calling names.” She adds:Millennials were raised in a system where even a little misbehavior could get you suspended, expelled, or even imprisoned. Is it any surprise that these kids grew up to impose strict social codes on each other and themselves? The kids who grew up under zero tolerance policies for playground name-calling are the same ones who now “cancel” each other for bad jokes.She concludes, “There is a direct line between zero tolerance school behavior policies and the sometimes merciless nature of millennial morality, in which anyone who violates the social code risks total ostracism for even a minor misstep.”Like, for instance, Ronald Lauder.There is no question that the pressure placed on Estee Lauder by its employees has had a positive effect. On Wednesday, in their latest effort to defuse the situation, William Lauder and CEO Fabrizio Freda sent a memo to the staff. It included a long list of promises, among them a vow to donate $10 million to the NAACP and other groups and to focus on diversity at every level of the company. What they did not do was promise to remove Ronald Lauder from the board.Nor should they — not only because he is a highly competent member of the founding family but also because everyone should be entitled to their own politics without fear of retribution.What Estee Lauder needs to do now is say, unapologetically, that Ronald Lauder will remain on the board. If some employees quit as a result, so be it. But just as young employees across the country have helped raise important issues and highlighted important values, there is one value that companies need to defend: tolerance for people who don’t think the way they do.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Joe Nocera is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering business. He has written business columns for Esquire, GQ and the New York Times, and is the former editorial director of Fortune. His latest project is the Bloomberg-Wondery podcast "The Shrink Next Door."For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
The cosmetics industry makes consumer beauty products such as makeup, lotions, shampoos, perfumes, hair colors, and accessories. Companies in this group include Revlon Inc. (REV), Inter Parfums Inc. (IPAR), and South Korea-based Amorepacific Corp.
Yahoo Finance's Kristin Myers joins The First Trade to break down how Adidas and Estée Lauder are responding to employees who are asking the companies to directly confront racism.
A group of Estee Lauder workers called on the board to drop Ronald Lauder, objecting to his support for President Trump, a media report says.
Estee Lauder (NYSE: EL) is looking to put a new twist on skincare with a collaboration between the company and the laboratories of epigenetics expert Paolo Sassone-Corsi, according to a press release published June 1. The company has been researching molecular approaches to improving skin condition and fighting skin aging, work that meshes with some of the investigation carried on at Sassone-Corsi's labs. Estee Lauder started research on skin epigenetics and healing of the skin related to "circadian rhythms," or changes in the body through the course of the day, as far back as 2007.
Piper Sandler analyst Erinn Murphy upgraded both Estee Lauder and Ulta stock to Overweight from Neutral. Skin-care habits developed now will benefit Estee Lauder in the long run, while Ulta could see a meaningful sales boost from more online customers.
Before we spend countless hours researching a company, we like to analyze what insiders, hedge funds and billionaire investors think of the stock first. This is a necessary first step in our investment process because our research has shown that the elite investors' consensus returns have been exceptional. In the following paragraphs, we find out […]
The Estée Lauder Companies Inc. (NYSE: EL) will participate in Bernstein’s 36th Annual Strategic Decisions Virtual Conference on Wednesday, May 27th, 2020. Fabrizio Freda, President and CEO, will discuss the Company’s business and strategies in a session scheduled at 9:00 a.m. EDT.
Out of abundance of caution, and in line with its commitment to consumer satisfaction and safety, Becca Cosmetics is voluntarily recalling all shades of its Light Shifter Brightening Concealer because a brownish-black material identified as a common household mold was found on the sponge-tip applicator of some units. While this is unlikely to cause serious injury there is a potential risk of temporary skin and/or eye allergy and irritation. To date, no adverse reactions or injuries have been reported.
On Mad Money Friday night, Jim Cramer spoke for the first time with Fabrizio Freda, CEO of The Estee Lauder Companies Inc. . Freda said consumer demand is driving Estee Lauder's growth and customers have found ways to buy their products online when they couldn't buy them in stores. When asked about China after their economy reopened, Freda explained that demand was strong, with recovery starting online and expanding out to brick and mortar retail.
We hate to say this but, we told you so. On February 27th we published an article with the title Recession is Imminent: We Need A Travel Ban NOW and predicted a US recession when the S&P 500 Index was trading at the 3150 level. We also told you to short the market and buy […]