|Bid||14.580 x 11900|
|Ask||14.590 x 18800|
|Day's Range||14.390 - 15.050|
|52 Week Range||12.730 - 29.930|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.48 (3.60%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
There is a good reason not to pay attention to General Electric earnings and analysts who cover the company. The drastic underperformance of General Electric’s stock will surely jump out at you. Please click here for an annotated chart of General Electric.
Investing.com - Crude prices started the week in negative territory on Monday, as market players continued to weigh a steady increase in U.S. production levels against ongoing efforts by major global crude producers to reduce a supply glut.
Cloud software has been a hot sector for initial public offerings, but now we will see how Wall Street feels about cloud software used to make more cloud software. Pivotal Software Inc. (PVTL) announced early Friday that it would sell at least 37 million shares in its IPO at a price of $15, the midpoint of the expected price range of $14 to $16.
Benzinga has featured looks at many investor favorite stocks over the past week. Bullish calls included big cloud plays, a leading retailer and a social media giant. Bearish calls included an electric ...
Retirement looked pretty good until GE shares collapsed. For decades, the company has had a program that encourages employees to buy GE shares by offering to match 50% of worker contributions, which were taken directly from paychecks.
Investing.com - Oil traders will continue to weigh ongoing efforts by major global crude producers to reduce a supply glut against a steady increase in U.S. production levels in the week ahead.
“We just need to go be boring for a while.” That was newish General Electric chief executive John Flannery explaining a few months ago what a well-functioning GE would look like. The once-admired US company ...
This weekend's Barron's cover story examines the divide between business models in the big tech space. Other featured articles show why MLPs look attractive again and what to expect in the battle over ...
After a disastrous year, General Electric offered some upbeat news on Friday with first-quarter earnings that beat expectations, but the company still has much to do in order to win over the investment community. GE (GE) earned an adjusted 16 cents per share in the first quarter, four cents better than the consensus estimate and two cents ahead of the year-earlier figure. In a positive surprise, GE reaffirmed its 2018 financial guidance calling for earnings of $1 to $1.07 a share.
Recall that just three years ago investors cheered the company’s radical downsizing of GE Capital and its plan to return $90 billion in cash by the end of 2018. The sad reality is the cash return was just $50 billion and GE’s loss in market value has been twice as much. The fact that GE didn’t eliminate its remaining dividend, beat analyst’s consensus estimate for first-quarter earnings per share and even reaffirmed its full-year guidance of $1.00 to $1.07 a share on Friday counts as great news relative to the market’s radically recalibrated expectations.
Long-suffering GE finally beat analysts' lowered earnings expectations, and here's some evidence that better days could lie ahead.
The engine model that failed on a Southwest Airlines Co. flight earlier this week is expected to undergo emergency inspections as ordered by the Federal Aviation Administration.
The jet maker says it has 45 orders and commitments for the 737-800 Next Generation converted freighters from seven customers as Boeing's Global Services seeks to expand its business worldwide.
WASHINGTON/PARIS (Reuters) - European and U.S. airline regulators on Friday ordered mandatory inspections within 20 days of aircraft engines similar to one involved in a fatal Southwest Airlines (LUV.N) accident earlier this week. Engine maker CFM International on Friday recommended the ultrasonic inspections on fan blades that have been used in more than 30,000 cycles, and the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration and European Aviation Safety Administration are making those recommendations into requirements.
General Electric backed earnings and cash-flow guidance Friday after reporting strong Q1 results, bolstering prospects for its dividend.
The order comes after Tuesday's fatal engine failure on Southwest Flight 1380. Ultrasonic testing is used to inspect engine fan blades because they may not be visible to the naked eye. The Federal Aviation Administration on Friday ordered airlines to inspect the fan blades of some engines of the same type that exploded on a Southwest Airlines LUV flight earlier this week.
U.S. and European regulators on Friday will announce they are requiring emergency inspections within the next 20 days of fan blades of nearly 700 CFM56-7B engines worldwide after the crash this week of a Southwest Airlines jet that killed one person, two sources said. The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration and European regulators will announce they are mandating the inspections that were recommended by engine maker CFM International, a partnership of France’s Safran SA and General Electric Co, in a bulletin earlier Friday. The emergency inspections apply to 681 engines worldwide, including 352 in the United States.
U.S. stocks extend losses in late trade to end lower on Friday, as weakness in technology and consumer staples shares offset the latest batch of corporate earnings, which largely continued to beat expectations....
While beleaguered General Electric (GE) was the biggest dog of the Dow in the first quarter, it shot to the top of the S&P 500 on Friday, helped by an upbeat earnings report. GE gained 69 cents, or 4.9%, to $14.68. The S&P 500 fell 22.99 points, or 0.85%, to end at 2670.14.
General Electric jumped 4% on Friday and following a similar gain under the new CEO, the stock tends to sell off, losing more than 3%.