MCD - McDonald's Corporation

NYSE - Nasdaq Real Time Price. Currency in USD
195.30
+0.62 (+0.32%)
As of 1:31PM EST. Market open.
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Previous Close194.68
Open194.62
Bid195.05 x 800
Ask195.12 x 1100
Day's Range194.28 - 195.30
52 Week Range169.04 - 221.93
Volume1,072,884
Avg. Volume4,075,164
Market Cap147.079B
Beta (3Y Monthly)0.45
PE Ratio (TTM)25.64
EPS (TTM)7.62
Earnings DateJan 28, 2020 - Feb 3, 2020
Forward Dividend & Yield5.00 (2.56%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-11-29
1y Target Est221.31
  • McDonald's could be the key to $1 billion in sales for Beyond Meat, UBS says
    Yahoo Finance

    McDonald's could be the key to $1 billion in sales for Beyond Meat, UBS says

    Beyond Meat could see revenue hit $1 billion if it focuses in its foodservice partnerships, according to UBS analyst Steven Strycula.

  • McDonald's could sell over 250 million Beyond Meat burgers in U.S. annually - UBS
    Reuters

    McDonald's could sell over 250 million Beyond Meat burgers in U.S. annually - UBS

    In its detailed checks on the tests, which are the first to be made public, the Swiss investment bank said the numbers implied the world's biggest fast-food chain could eventually sell more than 250 million P.L.T. burgers annually if it rolled out the product across its nearly 14,000 U.S. outlets.

  • McDonald's could sell over 250 million Beyond Meat burgers in U.S. annually: UBS
    Reuters

    McDonald's could sell over 250 million Beyond Meat burgers in U.S. annually: UBS

    In its detailed checks on the tests, which are the first to be made public, the Swiss investment bank said the numbers implied the world's biggest fast-food chain could eventually sell more than 250 million P.L.T. burgers annually if it rolled out the product across its nearly 14,000 U.S. outlets.

  • Benzinga

    Meet McDonald's New Board Member

    Fast-food giant McDonald's Corp (NYSE: MCD) said in a Monday statement Cathy Engelbert was elected to the company's Board of Directors. Engelbert currently serves as the CEO of the Women's National Basketball Association where she is tasked with overseeing the league's vision and day-to-day operations. "McDonald's is a well-known and admired global brand with a rich legacy of modernizing itself to meet ever changing societal needs and expectations," Engelbert said in a press release.

  • McDonald's Names Ian Borden as President, International
    PR Newswire

    McDonald's Names Ian Borden as President, International

    McDonald's Corporation ("the Company") (NYSE: MCD) today announced that Ian Borden, most recently President, International Developmental Licensed (IDL) Markets, has been appointed to President, International, effective immediately. Borden will continue reporting to Chris Kempczinski, McDonald's President and Chief Executive Officer. This announcement follows the appointment of Joe Erlinger to President, McDonald's USA.

  • Financial Times

    Former Moscow mayor Yuri Luzhkov dies aged 83

    , the one-time Communist party apparatchik who as mayor of Moscow ruled the city with an iron first for two decades, has died at the age of 83. Luzhkov, who came close to leading Russia instead of Vladimir Putin, died on Tuesday at a Munich clinic from complications after a heart operation, Russian media reported. As mayor of Moscow from 1992-2010, Luzhkov presided over the transformation of the Russian capital, turning it from a dour Soviet city into a modern metropolis.

  • PR Newswire

    McDonald's Launches 'Round-Up For RMHC' Technology To Make Donating To Ronald McDonald House Charities Easier

    Today, McDonald's announced a new, and easier, way to donate to Ronald McDonald House Charities (RMHC) with the launch of Round-Up for RMHC. The innovative technology introduces giving to the menu by providing customers the opportunity to Round-Up their purchase to the nearest whole dollar.

  • Cathy Engelbert Elected to McDonald's Board of Directors
    PR Newswire

    Cathy Engelbert Elected to McDonald's Board of Directors

    McDonald's Corporation (NYSE: MCD) announced today that business executive Catherine M. Engelbert was elected to the company's Board of Directors, effective December 6, 2019.

  • How Soybeans Became Ubiquitous
    Bloomberg

    How Soybeans Became Ubiquitous

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- In 1905, the U.S. Department of Agriculture sent Frank Meyer to China to look for interesting seeds. Over the next three years the Netherlands-born plant explorer, who had trained at the famous Hortus Botanicus in Amsterdam (and changed his name from Frans Meijer when he emigrated to the U.S.), would send back thousands of seeds, cuttings and whole plants. Among that bounty were the slightly sweet variety of lemon that was later named after him, and 44 varieties of soybean.These weren’t the first soybeans in the Americas. Benjamin Franklin had sent some back to Philadelphia from London in 1770, noting that in China people were said to make “a cheese” out of them. Five years before that a former East India Company sailor had planted a few in Savannah, Georgia, and later even figured out how to make soy sauce. In the 1800s there more U.S. soy-growing experiments, and laborers recruited from China and Japan began to bring not only the beans but also a taste for things made out of them. By the time Meyer traveled to China there were dozens of tofu shops catering to Japanese immigrants up and down the West Coast.But Meyer’s beans were part of a concerted effort that by the early 1940s had enabled the U.S. to pass China to become the world’s top soybean producer. His employer, the USDA, was the most important agent of soy’s rise, but there were many others, from agricultural-science professors at Midwestern universities to Seventh-day Adventists in search of protein-rich vegetarian foods to business titan Henry Ford, who envisioned a world in which more or less everything would be made of soy, including cars and clothing.The $39,000 “soybean suit” that Ford proudly donned in 1941 was only one-quarter soy fiber, though (the rest was wool). Soy fabrics proved impractical, and most of the other non-food soy uses envisioned by Ford and others in the 1930s and 1940s never panned out. Despite the spread of Chinese and Japanese cuisine and occasional commercial successes such as Tofutti, soy milk and the Gardein Holiday Roast that a team of Bloomberg News journalists recently judged to be the best vegan Thanksgiving “turkey,” soy has never entirely captured the hearts of American consumers, either. For the past two decades, demand has been dampened somewhat by concerns about soy allergies and side effects of the estrogen-like isoflavones naturally present in soy.This hasn’t stopped U.S. soybean acreage and production from continuing to rise, though. It is the second-most valuable crop in the U.S., not far behind corn and way ahead of everything else, as well as the country’s most important agricultural export. Those exports have fallen 29% since 2017 because of President Donald Trump’s trade war with China, but the pain this has caused in the Midwest and the billions of dollars that the Trump administration has forked over to assuage it are yet another indication of how important soybeans have become.Where do all these soybeans go? Mainly into livestock feed here and abroad. In the U.S., soybean meal is used most intensively in chicken feed, which is significant because per-capita chicken consumption has more than quadrupled since the 1950s, while beef and pork consumption are down.The second most important product derived from soybeans is oil. Some of that ends up in inedible products such as wood stains and tires, but most goes into food. This country produces four times more edible oil from soybeans than from the No. 2 source of vegetable oil, corn. Few people set out to consume soybean oil, but it’s the No. 1 ingredient in Hellman’s Real Mayonnaise, its doppelgänger from Best Foods, Crisco shortening and Wish-Bone Italian dressing. It’s No. 2, after flour, in Ritz crackers. McDonald’s fries are cooked in a mix of it, corn oil and canola oil.This ubiquity of soybeans in the U.S. demands explanation. When I went searching for one a couple of weeks ago, I found that someone had recently devoted an entire book to giving one. Historian Matthew Roth’s “Magic Bean: The Rise of Soy in America” came out in 2018, and it’s great. Almost all the soybean history recited so far in this column is derived from it. And while I would advise the curious just to go out and buy the book, I have a few more thoughts inspired by it.Roth wonders in the introduction to “Magic Bean” whether the soybean’s American triumph was destined from the start or the result of a succession of lucky breaks. The argument for destiny is that it’s a plant rich in protein that makes an excellent complement to what was already the nation’s signature crop: maize, aka corn. With help from bacteria that like to hang out among their roots, soybean plants put back into the soil the key nutrient, nitrogen, that corn takes out. That’s why soybeans and corn are usually grown in rotation, together dominating the U.S. agricultural landscape from the middle of Nebraska to western Pennsylvania, from northeastern North Dakota to northeastern Louisiana.Still, other bean crops fix nitrogen in the soil, too, and — edamame aside — it takes a lot of work to transform soybeans into something palatable and useful. Major investment in soybean-processing equipment and technology had to coincide with major diversion of cropland into soybeans, which is what happened in the 1930s and 1940s.This was partly the doing of risk-taking private actors such as Henry Ford, Illinois-based soybean processor A.E. Staley and the Glidden Co.’s Adrian Joyce, who steered the manufacturer of paints and foodstuffs into soy in a big way in the early 1930s. But it probably couldn’t have succeeded without the U.S. Congress, which repeatedly aided soy without really meaning to.The yellowish tint of unbleached soybean oil, for example, offered a way around a federal tax on artificially colored yellow margarine that had been enacted in 1902 at the behest of the dairy industry. This tax was extended to all yellow margarine in 1932, but a tariff on foreign vegetable oils imposed two years later offered another boost to soybeans. The landmark Agricultural Adjustment Act of 1933, meanwhile, paid farmers to let fields lie fallow in an effort to stabilize agricultural prices. Crops planted to improve the soil were exempted from the law’s restrictions, which led to lots of acres being planted with soybeans. Most of these were initially just plowed back under, but the USDA started granting exemptions to struggling farmers that allowed them to use the beans as feed or even sell them.After World War II, which brought new soybean uses such as the biscuits made of soy, wheat and oat flour that were a key part of military K rations, soybean farmers had become a big enough constituency that Congress began to help them intentionally. The margarine tax was repealed in 1950, and the Agricultural Trade Development and Assistance Act of 1954 began a policy of subsidizing food exports that proved hugely beneficial for soy. Many government actions since then have been aimed at helping U.S. soybean farmers.Still, the news from Washington hasn’t always been good. In June 1973 the Richard Nixon administration, misreading signals from soybean futures markets that officials thought portended a major shortage, imposed an embargo on soybean exports. It lasted only a week, but is widely credited with jump-starting the rival Brazilian soybean industry because buyers in Japan no longer felt they could rely on U.S. supplies. The subsequent embargo of the Soviet Union imposed by President Jimmy Carter in 1980 in retaliation for the invasion of Afghanistan may have cemented Brazil’s rise as a major soy power.China’s economic growth and ravenous demand for soy to feed its hogs subsequently provided a huge new market, enabling U.S. soybean exports to keep growing even as competition from Brazil and elsewhere intensified. About half the soybeans grown in the U.S. in recent decades have ended up overseas, exported mostly as whole beans but also in the form of meal or oil. Over the past two years, though, China has sharply reduced soybean imports from the U.S. in retaliation for tariffs on Chinese goods imposed by President Trump. As recompense, the Trump administration has handed over $8.6 billion (and counting) in subsidies to soybean farmers, according to an Environmental Working Group analysis of USDA data, with soybean payments now accounting for about one-third of all farm subsidies, up from 11.6% over the past quarter century.I emailed “Magic Bean” author Roth, who is now assistant director of the Andrea Mitchell Center for the Study of Democracy at the University of Pennsylvania, to get his take on these developments, which were too late for inclusion in his book. After reviewing the negative impact of the embargoes of 1973 and 1980, he concluded:Whatever the shakeout from the trade war more generally, it looks like the effect on soy farmers may be long-lasting. (Though when it comes to predicting the future, don’t ask an historian.)This week China began waiving tariffs on U.S. soybeans in a sign of a possible winding-down of the trade conflict. Still, tensions between China and the U.S. aren’t going away, and like their Japanese counterparts nearly half a century ago, Chinese entrepreneurs and officials are now looking for ways to reduce their dependence on U.S. soybeans. The country can’t feasibly grow enough domestically to meet demand, reports business publication Caixin, so among other things it has been exploring new soybean frontiers just across the border in Russia. Could Donald Trump end up indirectly launching a Russian soybean industry? Well, stranger things have happened.To contact the author of this story: Justin Fox at justinfox@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Stacey Shick at sshick@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Justin Fox is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering business. He was the editorial director of Harvard Business Review and wrote for Time, Fortune and American Banker. He is the author of “The Myth of the Rational Market.”For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Dow Jones Today: Jobs Jubilee Sends Stocks Soaring
    InvestorPlace

    Dow Jones Today: Jobs Jubilee Sends Stocks Soaring

    The November jobs report delivered today before the opening bell brought some holiday cheer and that was enough to send stocks soaring to close the week as the major equity benchmarks closed higher for a third consecutive day.Source: Provided by Finviz * The S&P 500 surged 0.91% * The Dow Jones Industrial Average rallied 1.22% * The Nasdaq Composite soared 1% * For the second time this week, industrial 3M (NYSE:MMM) was the Dow's daily leader, advancing 4.32% on news of an asset saleThe Labor Department said the U.S. economy added 266,000 new jobs last month, while the October number was revised higher to 156,000. Economists were expecting the addition of 180,000 jobs in November.Alright, so let's assume there are naysayers out there and there probably are. They'll say, and they're not wrong, that November report was aided by 41,000 General Motors (NYSE:GM) employees heading back to work, seasonal hiring for the holiday shopping season and census hiring. All true, but even combined, those factors likely didn't account for 266,000 jobs in a single month.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading Tips * 7 Hot Stocks for 2020's Big Trends Moreover, the unemployment rate dipped to a 50-year low of 3.9% while wages rose 3.1%. Some investors may be apt to look for the political implications of these numbers and there are undoubtedly some, but these numbers also reveal that near-term downside for stocks may be limited and that's obviously good news.In late trading, 27 of the Dow's 30 components were in the green and of the three losers, downside was limited. UnitedHealth (NYSE:UNH) was the Dow's worst performer today, but its Friday loss was modest and that stock has been on a tear of late. 3M RenaissanceIndustrial conglomerate 3M is one of the Dow's worst-performing names this year and it will take a miracle, Christmas or otherwise, for the shares to finish the year flat. A 13.70% year-to-date loss is difficult to overcome with not many trading days left in the year.However, 3M did give investors reasons to cheer today as it paced the Dow on rumors that the company is mulling a sale of its drug delivery systems unit, which could command $1 billion. That's not jaw-dropping news for a $95 billion company, so the stock's move today was likely more attributable to the jobs report and news that China is planning to waive some tariffs on U.S. commodities imports.That's relevant to 3M because the stock is trade sensitive and with China showing a gesture of good faith, President Trump may decide to back off of tariffs slated to go into effect on Dec. 15. Consumer CheerThe aforementioned jobs report wasn't the only cheery piece of economic data out today. The University of Michigan's preliminary sentiment index for December jumped to 99.2 from from 96.8 last month. An interesting element of that report is that respondents were divided along partisan lines with Republicans feeling good while sentiment among Democrats declined.Politics aside, the Dow's three consumer discretionary names -- Home Depot (NYSE:HD), McDonald's (NYSE:MCD) and Nike (NYSE:NKE) -- all closed higher. Underscoring the strength in that trio, McDonald's was the worst performer today, adding about half a percent.Keeping with theme of consumer strength, Walmart (NYSE:WMT), the largest domestic retailer, meaning it's highly levered to the jobs and consumer sentiment data points, added 0.94%. Disney DividendWalt Disney (NYSE:DIS) announced a modest dividend increase, saying its payout for fiscal 2019 will be $1.76 a share, up from $1.72 in fiscal 2018. That works out to 88 cents per share on a semi-annual basis. * 10 Stocks That Should Be Every Young Investor's First Choice "This has been a monumental year for The Walt Disney Company, marked by the launch of our new streaming service Disney+ and the completion of our acquisition of 21st Century Fox," said Disney CEO Bob Iger in a statement. "We are pleased to deliver another substantial dividend to shareholders as we continue to invest in the company's future." Bottom Line on the Dow Jones TodayFor those addicted to Federal Reserve rate cuts, today's data points weren't good news, but that's good news for the rest of the market. Sure, November's pace of job creation will be difficult to maintain, but even it remains simply "strong," the Fed won't be compelled to trim rates again anytime soon."We see the current stance of monetary policy as likely to remain appropriate as long as incoming information about the economy remains broadly consistent with our outlook of moderate economic growth, a strong labor market and stable inflation," said Fed Chairman Jerome Powell in Congressional testimony last month. "There is nothing in the November jobs report would seem to undermine that view."As of this writing, Todd Shriber did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 7 Hot Stocks for 2020's Big Trends * 7 Lumbering Large-Cap Stocks to Avoid * 5 ETFs for Oodles of Monthly Dividends The post Dow Jones Today: Jobs Jubilee Sends Stocks Soaring appeared first on InvestorPlace.

  • 2019 was the Year of the "Chicken Wars"
    Zacks

    2019 was the Year of the "Chicken Wars"

    2019 has been a big year for fast-food chicken, with the "chicken wars" turning from mild to spicy. Will you be trying any of the fried chicken sandwich options?

  • Business Wire

    SHAREHOLDER NOTICE: Scott+Scott Attorneys at Law LLP Investigating McDonald’s Corporation’s Directors and Officers for Breach of Fiduciary Duties – MCD

    Scott+Scott Attorneys at Law LLP Investigating McDonald’s Corporation’s Directors and Officers for Breach of Fiduciary Duties – MCD

  • Restaurants & Hospitality Notes: New entertainment venue planned for the Beltline
    American City Business Journals

    Restaurants & Hospitality Notes: New entertainment venue planned for the Beltline

    An immersive entertainment venue is planned for a bustling portion of the Atlanta Beltline. Called “Illuminarium,” the concept would bring a 360-degree digital projection and sound experience to the Eastside Trail, according to plans submitted in Atlanta. “The experience will be similar to virtual reality without the glasses,” says an application filed in Atlanta.

  • Target, Gap, Beyond Meat, McDonald's and Costco highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day
    Zacks

    Target, Gap, Beyond Meat, McDonald's and Costco highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day

    Target, Gap, Beyond Meat, McDonald's and Costco highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day

  • Investopedia

    8 Consumer Stocks That Will Lead the 'Late Cycle' Bull Market

    Morgan Stanley offers their top picks in several categories of consumer stocks, as consumer spending remans the strongest part of the U.S. economy.

  • McDonald's (MCD) Stock Sinks As Market Gains: What You Should Know
    Zacks

    McDonald's (MCD) Stock Sinks As Market Gains: What You Should Know

    In the latest trading session, McDonald's (MCD) closed at $194.21, marking a -0.05% move from the previous day.

  • Beyond Meat Strikes Costco Deal: Should Investors Buy BYND Stock?
    Zacks

    Beyond Meat Strikes Costco Deal: Should Investors Buy BYND Stock?

    Beyond Meat (BYND) announced Thursday that its plant-based burger patties would appear in select Costco (COST) stores.

  • HR Departments Won’t Stop Harassment by Banning Sex
    Bloomberg

    HR Departments Won’t Stop Harassment by Banning Sex

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Mark Wiseman, who was seen by many as a likely heir to BlackRock Inc. Chief Executive Officer Larry Fink, is now out of a job. The details we have are scant. In a memo, Wiseman explained: “I am leaving BlackRock because in recent months I engaged in a consensual relationship with one of our colleagues without reporting it as required by BlackRock’s Relationships at Work Policy.”An additional wrinkle: This consensual relationship was also an extramarital affair. Wiseman is married to Marcia Moffat, head of BlackRock’s Canadian division.Coming on the heels of Steve Easterbrook’s ouster as CEO of McDonald’s Corp. for a consensual relationship with an employee, comparisons are bound to be made. But the two cases are different, and while a line back to the MeToo movement will inevitably be drawn, let’s be clear: Neither of these cases involve allegations of sexual harassment or assault.Both cases are about violating company policy – BlackRock’s rule that relationships must be disclosed, and the McDonald’s rule that no boss can date a subordinate, direct or indirect. Companies can’t let senior leaders get away with violating the rules they’re asking their employees to follow.The question we should be asking, then, is not whether workplace relationships are wrong, but whether HR edicts seeking to control them are a good idea.Such policies seem to have sprung up like mushrooms after the spring rain of MeToo. The problem is that that they seek to do away with the “harassment” part of sexual harassment by controlling the “sexual” part. That’s wrongheaded.In fact, the whole post-MeToo conversation has focused a little too much on sex. (I suppose it’s natural; we’re only human.) In the aftermath of that movement, I fielded somewhat panicked questions from men about whether it was OK to ask a cute co-worker out for coffee or compliment a colleague’s outfit. Such innocent overtures were never the problem.Yet in this overheated environment, corporate HR departments seem to have decided that the best way to protect their firms from liability, and perhaps clarify some matters for a few confused men, would be to draw a bright line: No sex with colleagues. Or: No sex with colleagues less powerful than you. Or: No sex with colleagues, or colleagues less powerful than you, unless you tell HR about it. (And what could have a more libido-deflating effect than imagining that particular meeting?)This all seems needlessly Victorian – and tough to implement besides. When exactly are you supposed to disclose your new paramour to HR? Do you need to ask your boss’s permission before you start flirting? Do you have the “Are we boyfriend and girlfriend?” conversation before or after the “Are we HR official?” chat?The fact is, Americans work long hours, and lots of us are obsessed with our jobs. The more time we spend at work, the less likely it is we’ll meet someone outside corporate HQ. Estimates vary, but a significant number of people meet their spouses at work.With work and sex both being fairly central parts of the human experience, it’s inevitable that they’ll occasionally overlap. And it’s really none of HR’s business, though I realize they always like to have a seat at the table.Moreover, as such assortative mating increases and two-career couples become more common, more companies see recruiting top talent as a double act rather than a solo show. In high-flying careers where relocation is the norm, it’s no longer unusual for organizations to recruit both members of a power couple.That development represents progress for women, who are still much more likely to be the trailing spouse. If HR departments seek to ban sex, I worry it will curtail this promising development.HR departments don’t need to ban sex (impossible) in order to ban harassment (imperative). They should focus less on prurient details and more on punitive tactics. Colleagues shouldn’t bully, coerce or browbeat each other, regardless of whether such behavior has a sexual undercurrent. Company policies that clearly delineate what constitutes harassment and protect employees would have a much better result than attempts to track their sex lives.To contact the author of this story: Sarah Green Carmichael at sgreencarmic@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Brooke Sample at bsample1@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Sarah Green Carmichael is an editor with Bloomberg Opinion. She was previously managing editor of ideas and commentary at Barron’s, and an executive editor at Harvard Business Review, where she hosted the HBR Ideacast. For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Benzinga

    Chick-Fil-A Is The Slowest Drive-Thru In America For 2019

    Thanks to the iconic American invention, the drive-thru, you can order all kinds of food from the comfort of your driver’s seat. Freedom of choice is as American as a burger and fries. But sometimes you’re ...

  • Atlanta hip-hop trio picks side in chicken sandwich wars
    American City Business Journals

    Atlanta hip-hop trio picks side in chicken sandwich wars

    Three of Atlanta's most popular musicians have picked a side in the chicken sandwich wars. And it's not with their hometown Chick-fil-A.

  • Are McDonald's Corporation (NYSE:MCD) Investors Paying Above The Intrinsic Value?
    Simply Wall St.

    Are McDonald's Corporation (NYSE:MCD) Investors Paying Above The Intrinsic Value?

    Does the December share price for McDonald's Corporation (NYSE:MCD) reflect what it's really worth? Today, we will...

  • Benzinga

    McDonald's Leftover Coffee Beans Will Be Used To Help Manufacture Ford Car Parts

    McDonald's has no need for the remnants of its coffee beans, called chaffs, and Ford figured out a way to transform it into car parts. Ford Senior Technical Leader of Sustainable Materials explained that the leftover chaff when mixed with plastic and other additives creates pellets that can be molded into vehicle parts.

  • Barrons.com

    United Airlines’ Munoz Is the Latest in a String of CEO Departures. That Could Mean a Recession Is Around the Corner.

    CEO turnover is up recently. Is it a trend, and if so, what could it mean for investors? Could it signal the end of the bull market?

  • Stocks slip as December tariff deadline looms
    Yahoo Finance Video

    Stocks slip as December tariff deadline looms

    Wilmington Trust CIO Tony Roth joins Yahoo Finance’s Seana Smith to discuss the market outlook as U.S. tariffs on $156B worth of Chinese goods are set to take effect on December 15.

  • Ford and McDonald’s team up to implement more sustainable practices
    Yahoo Finance Video

    Ford and McDonald’s team up to implement more sustainable practices

    Ford announced a new partnership with McDonald's to implement more sustainable practices. Ford will use the coffee suppliers of McDonald's to make waste materials into new car components. Yahoo Finance’s Dan Roberts, Scott Gamm and Julia La Roche discuss on YFi AM.