U.S. Markets close in 11 mins.

Hannover Rück SE (HNR1.DE)

XETRA - XETRA Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
Add to watchlist
100.65-0.55 (-0.54%)
At close: 5:35PM CEST
Full screen
Previous Close101.20
Bid0.00 x 9600
Ask0.00 x 18700
Day's Range100.25 - 101.25
52 Week Range92.00 - 116.50
Avg. Volume133,759
Market Cap12.19B
PE Ratio (TTM)9.97
EPS (TTM)10.1
Earnings DateNov 8, 2017
Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-Dividend DateN/A
1y Target Est104.65
  • Reuters5 days ago

    Munich makes first warning by reinsurer on Harvey, Irma impact

    BERLIN/FRANKFURT, Sept 14 (Reuters) - Germany's Munich Re warned it could miss its profit target this year, the first major reinsurer to flag a hit to earnings from damage caused by hurricanes Harvey and Irma. Irma, one of the most powerful Atlantic Ocean storms on record, ravaged several islands in the northern Caribbean, killing at least 60 people, before barrelling into Florida's Gulf Coast on Sunday, causing further destruction. Munich Re had earlier this week estimated losses for the global insurance industry from Harvey, which struck Texas two weeks ago and caused massive flooding, of between $20 billion and $30 billion, putting the storm on the scale of Hurricane Sandy in 2012.

  • Reuters22 days ago

    Harvey hits insurance stocks as loss estimates surge to $20 bln

    BOSTON/FRANKFURT, Aug 28 (Reuters) - Hurricane Harvey's whipsaw of wind and rain across Houston and the Texas Gulf Coast hurt the shares of U.S. property and casualty insurers on Monday as Wall Street analysts estimated insured losses as high as $20 billion. Swathes of Houston were underwater on Monday, the effect of Harvey sweeping ashore on Friday as the most powerful hurricane to hit Texas in 50 years. Damage caused by flooding is not included in standard homeowners insurance policies and is covered by the U.S. government.

  • Reuters22 days ago

    Insurers count cost of Harvey and growing risk from climate change

    Damages from Hurricane Harvey's ravaging of Houston and the Texas Gulf Coast are estimated to be well below those from the major storms that hit New Orleans and New York in recent years, insurance executives have said. The early assessment of damage from Harvey, made while rain continued to pelt the fourth-largest city in the United States, came as a scientist from the world's largest reinsurer predicted that climate change is likely to result in more intense storms in the future. "There are more thunder storms in parts of Europe and the United States than in past decades," said Ernst Rauch, head of Munich Re's Corporate Climate Centre, which monitors climate change risks.