|Bid||0.00 x 900|
|Ask||0.00 x 900|
|Day's Range||102.83 - 104.90|
|52 Week Range||91.11 - 119.33|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.20|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||12.98|
|Earnings Date||Apr 12, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||3.20 (3.11%)|
|1y Target Est||115.35|
When the going gets tough on Wall Street, brokers can lose money too, just like their customers. There’s a scene in the classic 1983 movie “Trading Places,” in which the Duke brothers, played by Ralph Bellamy and Don Ameche, explain to Eddie Murphy’s character Billy Ray Valentine that whether their clients make money or lose money, their brokerage Duke & Duke makes money.
Mortgage lending at three of the country’s biggest banks has fallen off a cliff as customers pivot to online-only options and stop refinancing.
# JPMorgan Chase & Co ### NYSE:JPM View full report here! ## Summary * Perception of the company's creditworthiness is negative * ETFs holding this stock are seeing positive inflows but are weakening * Bearish sentiment is low ## Bearish sentiment Short interest | Positive Short interest is extremely low for JPM with fewer than 1% of shares on loan. This could indicate that investors who seek to profit from falling equity prices are not currently targeting JPM. ## Money flow ETF/Index ownership | Negative ETF activity is negative and may be weakening. The net inflows of $1.56 billion over the last one-month into ETFs that hold JPM are among the lowest of the last year and appear to be slowing. ## Economic sentiment PMI by IHS Markit | Neutral According to the latest IHS Markit Purchasing Managers' Index (PMI) data, output in the Financials sector is rising. The rate of growth is weak relative to the trend shown over the past year, however. ## Credit worthiness Credit default swap | Negative The current level displays a negative indicator. JPM credit default swap spreads are near their highest levels for the past 1 year, which indicates the market's more negative perception of the company's credit worthiness. Please send all inquiries related to the report to firstname.lastname@example.org. Charts and report PDFs will only be available for 30 days after publishing. This document has been produced for information purposes only and is not to be relied upon or as construed as investment advice. To the fullest extent permitted by law, IHS Markit disclaims any responsibility or liability, whether in contract, tort (including, without limitation, negligence), equity or otherwise, for any loss or damage arising from any reliance on or the use of this material in any way. Please view the full legal disclaimer and methodology information on pages 2-3 of the full report.
The big banks revealed some slowing loan growth. JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon says "we have no problem seeing loan books shrink."
The "Dogs of the Dow" is a simple but successful value investing strategy that many on Wall Street swear by. It's easy: At the beginning of the year, buy the 10 highest-yielding dividend stocks in the Dow Jones Industrial Average. Hold them for a year. Next year, rinse and repeat. While this does result in higher-than-average income, the investment case really is a value one. The idea: A high dividend yield - in the kind of rock-solid blue-chip stocks the Dow tends to hold - implies that shares are oversold. Meanwhile, the continued payment of dividends shows that management remains confident in the company's earnings. Investors thus should profit both from an above-average yield, as well as an eventual recovery in share prices once Wall Street realizes its selling has gone too far. How well does the strategy work? In 2018, the Dogs of the Dow lost just 1.5% on average versus a 5.6% decline for the Dow and a 6.2% drop for the Standard & Poor's 500-stock index. The win marked the Dogs' fourth consecutive year of outperformance. And already in 2019, some Dogs are baring their fangs. Here are the 10 dividend stocks that make up the Dogs of the Dow, listed in order of their dividend yields as of the start of 2019. We also list their current yields, which have shifted a bit in the first few days of this year's trading. ### SEE ALSO: The 25 Best S&P; 500 Stocks of the Past 50 Years
New York banking giant JPMorgan is pushing forward with its 400-branch expansion strategy, a move that, according to papers filed with the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, includes new locations in both Raleigh and Chapel Hill.
FEATURE When the going gets tough on Wall Street, brokers can lose money too, just like their customers. There’s a scene in the classic 1983 movie “Trading Places,” in which the Duke brothers, played by Ralph Bellamy and Don Ameche, explain to Eddie Murphy’s character Billy Ray Valentine that whether their clients make money or lose money, their brokerage Duke & Duke makes money.
Stocks were surging in Friday morning trading, adding to the week's solid momentum and bucking concerns about mixed results from Netflix (NFLX). Will next week's reports extend this rally? Check out our weekly earnings preview to find out!
Ryan McQueeney and Maddy Johnson discuss earnings results from Netflix and the big U.S. banks. The hosts also remember the legacy of Jack Bogle and chat about several new cannabis industry deals.
The stock market is headed for its fourth weekly gain in a row. In August, the Dow and the S&P 500 rose for five consecutive weeks.
The best business isn't always the best stock. And even Wells Fargo (NYSE:WFC) bulls would admit that WFC isn't the best business among big banks. The company is still dealing with the aftereffects of a series of scandals that have led Wells Fargo stock to underperform the sector. But that's not necessarily a bad thing. Stocks are valued looking forward, and a business that has struggled -- or that has room to rebound -- can have more opportunity for growth than a company firing on all cylinders. It may seem counterintuitive, but there's a reason investors -- particularly in a bull market -- like turnaround stories. The problem when it comes to WFC stock, however, is that at least some degree of turnaround is priced in. Wells Fargo stock is actually more expensive than many peers. With those peers performing better -- as big bank earnings reports last week proved -- there's no real reason to pay a premium for WFC stock. InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips ### WFC Stock Gains After Earnings Admittedly, Wells Fargo has had a nice run of late, bouncing 14% off December lows. And the company's Q4 earnings report on Tuesday, while hardly spectacular, appears to be enough to keep the run intact. Relative to consensus, GAAP earnings-per-share beat by a penny, but revenue missed by a reasonably wide margin (about $770 million). WFC stock initially declined after the report, before closing up modestly on Tuesday and then rising in the following two sessions. * 10 Growth Stocks With the Future Written All Over Them But looking closer, this hardly looks like a strong report. Revenue declined almost 5% year-over-year. Average loans in billions were down. Average deposits declined over 3% YOY. Consolidated net income did increase YOY, but thanks solely to a lower effective tax rate. This simply isn't a business that is growing right now, which isn't necessarily a surprise. I argued a year ago that the company's ever-widening scandals meant other bank stocks were much better choices. The weakness YOY in loans and deposits only highlights that problem. Meanwhile, other big banks are doing much better. Bank of America (NYSE:BAC), even with a clear focus on managing risk, increased adjusted revenue 6% in its Q4; adjusted pre-tax income rose 22%. BAC stock soared on the news. JPMorgan Chase (NYSE:JPM) saw its top line grow 4%; loan balances increased across the board. In this economy, Wells Fargo earnings aren't good enough … or close. And that problem isn't going away. ### The Asset Cap Continues The current issue for Wells Fargo is that the Federal Reserve has capped the growth of the company's balance sheet. In that context, the weak loan and deposit growth isn't necessarily a surprise. But the problem is that the cap is going to last longer than expected. Wells Fargo management said on the Q4 conference call that the cap would last throughout 2019, despite past hopes that the company could get out from under sooner than that. That suggests the weak growth seen in Q4, and 2018 on the whole, is going to continue for at least four more quarters. There's another issue as well. At what point does Wells Fargo actually keep a promise? Shareholders went through an endless litany of scandals and missteps; after each one, management insisted there were no more skeletons in the closet. Now, it's taking longer to fix those problems than previously thought. When, exactly, are investors supposed to trust management? * 7 Companies Apple Should Consider Buying ### Stay Away from Wells Fargo Stock These issues might be more acceptable if WFC stock was cheap. The problem is that it isn't. WFC trades at 1.34x book value. BAC is at 1.21x. Goldman Sachs (NYSE:GS), which I recommended earlier this week, trades at barely 1x, even after GS stock soared following a blowout Q4. Citigroup (NYSE:C), another turnaround play, trades at a discount to its book value. The premium that WFC stock receives in terms of both P/B and in some cases price-to-earnings requires that the company make improvements. Yet shareholders have been waiting for years, and they are still waiting. At a certain point, it's simply time to move on. After Q4 earnings, and with Wells Fargo stock off the lows, that time appears to be now. As of this writing, Vince Martin has no positions in any securities mentioned. ### More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Companies Apple Should Consider Buying * 7 Beaten-Up Housing Stocks Due for a Bounce Back * Take Buffett's Advice: 5 Vanguard Funds to Buy Compare Brokers The post Wells Fargo Stock Simply Isn't Worth Buying Right Now appeared first on InvestorPlace.
Investor sentiment upbeat on banks' Q4 earnings, with the major players displaying top-line strength on the back of higher rates, loan growth and strong financial advisory business.
The compensation includes a base salary of $1.5 million for Dimon and $29.5 million from performance-based incentives, the filing says. J.P. Morgan Chase Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon got a 5 percent bump — $2 million — in his pay last year following record annual earnings for the company. The compensation includes a base salary of $1.5 million and $29.5 million from performance-based incentives, the filing says.
GE Stock Gains on Asset Divestment AnnouncementDivests TPS assets General Electric (GE) gained ~1.8% yesterday after the company showed its intent to improve its liquidity position. Late Wednesday, the industrial conglomerate revealed that MUFG Union
Regions Financial's (RF) Q4 earnings reflect expansion in net interest margin and lower expenses, partially offset by declining fee income.
Investors are bracing for more wild swings in European stocks as the upcoming earnings season tests whether fears about slowing economic and corporate growth that punished equities in recent months have become a reality. Global stock markets cratered in the fourth quarter amid worries about China's slowing economy, the damage from trade tensions, Italy's budget crisis and U.S. interest rate rises. Investors will be scouring earnings releases for evidence that the rout which saw the pan-European STOXX 600 index (.STOXX) notch up its worst quarterly performance in six years was justified.
JPMorgan Chase & Co. Chief Executive James Dimon received a compensation package valued at $31 million in 2018, up 5% from $29.5 million in 2017, according to a Thursday securities filing. The CEO earned a base salary of $1.5 million and $5 million in cash, the same as a year ago, and $24.5 million in restricted equity, according to a filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Mr. Dimon, who has run the bank since late 2005, was the highest paid banking and finance chief executive in the S&P 500 in 2017.
NEW YORK (Reuters) - JPMorgan Chase & Co Chief Executive Jamie Dimon is receiving a 5 percent raise, bringing his total 2018 compensation to $31 million, the company said in a filing on Thursday. In setting the figure, independent members of the JPMorgan board took into account "the firm's strong performance in 2018 and through the cycle" in categories including business results, risk, controls and conduct, customer focus and leadership, the filing said. JPMorgan reported record net income of $32.5 billion in 2018 and a return on tangible common equity of 17 percent, the filing noted. ...
JPMorgan Chase & Co Chief Executive Jamie Dimon is receiving a 5 percent raise, bringing his total 2018 compensation to $31 million, the company said in a filing on Thursday. In setting the figure, independent ...
JPMorgan Chase & Co restructured some of its leadership roles and combined two of its payments businesses in its corporate and investment bank on Thursday, according to an internal memo viewed by Reuters. Daniel Pinto, chief executive for the corporate and investment bank, wrote in the memo that the changes, which took effect immediately, were meant to streamline things inside of the largest U.S. bank by assets. Takis Georgakopoulos will lead the new wholesale payments division, which includes the bank's corporate treasury services business and Chase Merchant Services.