RNO.PA - Renault SA

Paris - Paris Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
45.53
-0.64 (-1.39%)
As of 11:33AM CET. Market open.
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Previous Close46.17
Open46.08
Bid0.00 x 0
Ask0.00 x 0
Day's Range44.61 - 46.15
52 Week Range44.61 - 66.73
Volume1,153,384
Avg. Volume1,312,665
Market Cap13.243B
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.65
PE Ratio (TTM)5.35
EPS (TTM)8.50
Earnings DateFeb 14, 2019 - Feb 18, 2019
Forward Dividend & Yield3.55 (7.59%)
Ex-Dividend Date2019-06-18
1y Target Est84.17
  • Moody's

    Volvo Treasury Australia Pty Ltd -- Moody's announces completion of a periodic review of ratings of AB Volvo

    Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") has completed a periodic review of the ratings of AB Volvo and other ratings that are associated with the same analytical unit. The review was conducted through a portfolio review in which Moody's reassessed the appropriateness of the ratings in the context of the relevant principal methodology(ies), recent developments, and a comparison of the financial and operating profile to similarly rated peers. This publication does not announce a credit rating action and is not an indication of whether or not a credit rating action is likely in the near future.

  • Reuters

    Russia's October car sales fall 5.2% y/y - AEB

    Sales of new cars in Russia fell 5.2% year-on-year in October to 152,057 units, after a 0.2% decline in the previous month, the Association of European Businesses (AEB) said on Thursday. "Total market sales in October underachieved last year's result by 5.2%, firmly keeping the market on the path of a slow but continuous erosion of the much-needed volume gains secured in the years 2017-2018," Joerg Schreiber, chairman of the AEB Automobile Manufacturers Committee, said in a statement. The AEB said last month it expected sales of new cars to fall 2.2% in Russia in 2019.

  • Financial Times

    The long and winding road to the marriage of Fiat and Peugeot

    After years of flirting, France’s PSA and Italian-American group Fiat Chrysler are finally moving towards a marriage. Following a year of on-again, off-again talks that were interrupted by a failed merger ...

  • Fiat Deal Would Leave Peugeot CEO With a European Headache
    Bloomberg

    Fiat Deal Would Leave Peugeot CEO With a European Headache

    (Bloomberg) -- Want the lowdown on European markets? In your inbox before the open, every day. Sign up here.PSA Group and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV’s plan to combine into the world’s fourth-largest automaker will face a laundry list of challenges, with the bleak outlook for Europe near the top.The Peugeot car manufacturer and Fiat mapped out an accord Thursday for a 50-50 Netherlands-based holding company to be headed by PSA Chief Executive Officer Carlos Tavares. They said the deal would lead to 3.7 billion euros ($4.1 billion) in annual synergies without factory closures.Investors sent PSA shares tumbling as much as 14% after digesting the details, which show the French carmaker paying a premium of around 32%. Fiat shares rose as much as 11%.Read more: Plunging Peugeot Shows Who the Buyer Is in Merger of Equals (1)The combination would create a global powerhouse and leave Tavares, who has successfully turned around PSA and the loss-making Opel brand it acquired, to figure out how to integrate Fiat’s struggling operations in Europe. The Italian-American manufacturer published earnings Thursday that showed a widening loss in the region.“Fiat-Chrysler is in a very bad situation” in Europe, said Jean-Pierre Corniou, a partner at SIA consultancy in Paris. Only the American brands, RAM and Jeep are attractive, and the Fiat plant utilization rate is around 50% in some parts of Italy, he said.The contrast with PSA is striking. Sales of Fiat Chrysler branded cars including Fiat, Jeep, Lancia, Chrysler, Alfa Romeo and Maserati, fell 10% in Europe during the first nine months of 2019, based on data from the European Automobile Manufacturers Association. At the French carmaker, the second-largest in sales in the region, they were little changed, against an industry decline of 1.6%.The plan for their tie-up is unfolding at an exacting time for global car manufacturers who are having to grapple with a deepening industry slump and a wall of investment required for new technologies.The deal would bring together the billionaire Agnelli clan in Italy and the Peugeot family of France. Yet their deep national roots, along with the French government’s 12% stake in PSA, will make slimming down all the more difficult.France is one of the biggest shareholders of PSA, and while the government has signaled support for a deal, it has also warned it would scrutinize the jobs impact and governance structure of the new company.Italian Industry Minister Stefano Patuanelli also said the government would make sure the deal and expected cost cuts don’t affect jobs in Italy.Read More: Five Reasons Why France Is Backing a Fiat-Peugeot MergerThe combination makes economic and strategic sense, but “there are significant hurdles to overcome and execution risks,” Oddo BHF analysts wrote in a note. These include headcount and under-utilized plants in Europe as well as the challenge of gaining antitrust clearance for a company that would have a strong presence in France, Italy and Spain, they said.Looming large over operations in Europe are tougher rules on emissions that kick in next year. Carmakers’ fleets will have to comply with stricter caps, leaving Fiat vulnerable to future fines. The Italian-American company is a laggard on low-emissions technology whereas PSA plans to introduce seven electric vehicles by 2021 and offer either electric or hybrid versions of all models by 2025.Still, Fiat brings PSA a long-sought presence in North America, a market that’s traditionally been more profitable for the car industry. Tavares also has a track record of turning around European automotive operations.“Tavares’ playbook has been to take on loss making businesses and fix them, rapidly,” Bernstein analyst Max Warburton wrote in a note. “We believe he can achieve something similar at Fiat in Europe.”PSA and Fiat said they aim to reach a binding memorandum of understanding in the coming weeks. Goldman Sachs, D’Angelin & Co and Sullivan & Cromwell are advising Fiat Chrysler. Perella Weinberg and Mediobanca’s Messier Maris are advising PSA. The Peugeot family is advised by Zaoui & Co and Lazard is advising Exor.\--With assistance from Gabrielle Coppola.To contact the reporters on this story: Ania Nussbaum in Paris at anussbaum5@bloomberg.net;Daniele Lepido in Milan at dlepido1@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Anthony Palazzo at apalazzo@bloomberg.net, ;Kenneth Wong at kwong11@bloomberg.net, Tara Patel, Frank ConnellyFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Financial Times

    FirstFT: Today’s top stories

    The combined group would become the fourth largest carmaker in the world, ahead of General Motors and South Korea’s Hyundai-Kia in terms of sales. Carlos Tavares, PSA chief executive, will run the enlarged business and John Elkann — the scion of one of Italy’s most glamorous families, which controls FCA — will become chairman. of Mr Elkann back in March, when FCA was trying to forge a merger with the other big French carmaker, Renault.

  • Share plunge keeps Peugeot investors on good side of $50 billion Fiat merger
    MarketWatch

    Share plunge keeps Peugeot investors on good side of $50 billion Fiat merger

    Investors poured a bucket of cold water on Peugeot Thursday, sinking the French carmaker’s share 13% after digesting the first details of the group’s planned merger with Italian-American rival Fiat Chrysler. The day before news of the merger plan surfaced, Fiat’s (IT:FCA) market capitalisation stood at under €19 billion and Peugeot (FR:UG) was worth 22.5 billion. When both companies had initiated their first talks around the beginning of the year, even before Fiat decided to try a merger with Renault, (FR:RNO)  Fiat was worth roughly the same amount but Peugeot was then only valued at €16 billion.

  • A Fiat and Peugeot merger could create a $50 billion auto giant
    MarketWatch

    A Fiat and Peugeot merger could create a $50 billion auto giant

    Italy’s Fiat Chrysler and Peugeot owner Groupe PSA have confirmed merger talks and could announce a deal as early as Thursday

  • Reuters

    REFILE-EXPLAINER-What is driving Fiat Chrysler and Peugeot merger talks?

    MILAN/PARIS, Oct 30 (Reuters) - Fiat Chrysler and Peugeot owner PSA are in talks to combine and create a $50 billion giant better placed to tackle a host of costly technological and regulatory challenges facing the auto industry. The move comes less than five months after merger talks between FCA and French carmaker Renault foundered, with the U.S.-Italian group blaming intervention from French government officials. PSA had revenue of 74 billion euros ($82 billion) last year when it sold 3.9 million vehicles.

  • Fiat Billionaires Can Extract a Price From Peugeot
    Bloomberg

    Fiat Billionaires Can Extract a Price From Peugeot

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Right now is a highly opportune moment for PSA Group boss Carlos Tavares to negotiate a merger with rival European carmaker Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV.  Shares in PSA, the owner of Peugeot, have had a great run in recent months, making them a strong deal-making currency. The flip side is that this is a reason for shareholders in Fiat to demand that any “merger of equals” actually includes a premium for them.The two carmakers have relatively similar market capitalization but the precise details matter. Crunch the duo together at their closing market values on Tuesday and Peugeot shareholders would deserve to own 55% of the combination. The snag is they would then enjoy more than half of the future value creation from a deal. That’s a bit unfair: It takes two to tango. This could be solved by giving each side 50% ownership, but shrinking Peugeot via a big dividend ahead of the deal closing. That way each side would contribute an equal amount of equity value, and own and equal share of the bigger group.But is it possible such an arrangement would still be unfair? Fiat shareholders, including the billionaire Agnelli clan, might think so based on what they’re putting in. For starters, Fiat’s sales and profits are bigger than Peugeot’s. There’s also an argument that Fiat’s share-price upside may be higher too.Fiat’s valuation is markedly lower than Peugeot’s on the common profit-multiple measures. That valuation gap, and the difference in the pair’s market values, has widened in recent months as Peugeot stock has rallied. Meanwhile, the average analyst price target on Fiat shares is more than 20% higher than where the shares closed Tuesday. Peugeot shares were pretty much at their target price.On top of that, there’s the question of who will be running the show. It’s likely Tavares will be the driving force of the combination. This risks looking and feeling like a Peugeot takeover of Fiat.The remedy for such concerns would be to give Fiat shareholders a bit more than what they appear to put in. There’s a precedent: The proposed merger between Fiat and rival French carmaker Renault SA from May. In those talks, Fiat was the larger partner based on prevailing market capitalizations, and so the plan was for a Fiat special dividend beforehand to bring it closer to a 50:50 deal. But even then, Renault shareholders would have gotten a slight premium. The terms were designed to placate feelings that Renault was chronically undervalued.Tavares should get the idea. Back then, musing from the sidelines in an internal memo to Peugeot staff, he called the proposed Renault deal a virtual takeover by Fiat. And when a merger becomes a takeover, a premium is paid. Fiat needed to address the concern that it was getting Renault on the cheap. Peugeot may now need to do the same with Fiat.To contact the author of this story: Chris Hughes at chughes89@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Melissa Pozsgay at mpozsgay@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Chris Hughes is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering deals. He previously worked for Reuters Breakingviews, as well as the Financial Times and the Independent newspaper.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • French state can still be a party pooper in Fiat-Peugeot merger talks
    MarketWatch

    French state can still be a party pooper in Fiat-Peugeot merger talks

    Earlier this year a proposed merger between Fiat Chrysler and Renault failed because of the French government’s clumsiness and its last-minute fears that the deal would further complicate the French carmaker’s delicate “alliance” with Nissan. Now Fiat (IT:FCA) has predictably turned to another French carmaker, Peugeot (FR:UG) , and the two companies have confirmed The Wall Street Journal’s scoop that they have engaged in talks. The merger, which would be based on an all-share transaction, looks simpler to achieve than the Renault deal because Peugeot is not saddled with a contentious imbrication with another carmaker.

  • Billionaire Agnellis Make Another Bet on France
    Bloomberg

    Billionaire Agnellis Make Another Bet on France

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- The automotive M&A carousel is taking another turn, with Peugeot SA and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV hopping aboard this time. The two companies confirmed on Wednesday that they are in talks about a potential merger that would create a $47 billion auto giant. This comes just a few months after Fiat abandoned talks to merge with Peugeot’s French rival Renault SA. And yet the news isn’t the least bit surprising: Peugeot and Fiat have both made clear in the past that they’re keen on consolidation, and indeed they’ve discussed working together before.Providing the two partners are willing to take tough decisions and politics doesn’t get in the way (again), the stars might just align this time. If anyone can make a go of a hugely complex trans-Atlantic auto merger, Peugeot’s self-assured CEO Carlos Tavares is surely that person.The main reason these two companies are talking is that they’re both sub-scale compared with industry giants Volkswagen AG and Toyota Motor Corp. That matters when the industry is spending heaps on things like electrification and autonomous driving. Neither company is a leader in these technologies, but sharing the financial burden would certainly help. It’s also helpful that their respective stock market valuations aren’t that far apart. This makes an all-share merger of equals conceivable and avoids one party having to shell out for a big premium.Renault long seemed the more logical partner for Fiat because roughly 80% of Peugeot’s sales are in Europe, where Fiat struggles to make money and has tried to diversify away from. However, Renault has drifted since the arrest of former boss Carlos Ghosn, its cash flow has deteriorated and its alliance with Nissan Motor is in need of repair. In short, it’s not a tremendously appealing partner right now.In contrast, Peugeot is in good health. Tavares has shown his mettle by rapidly turning around the Opel/Vauxhall business that Peugeot acquired from General Motors. And even Germany’s luxury carmakers are struggling to match the almost 9% operating profit margins that Peugeot is achieving, despite a pretty tepid European car market.While Fiat’s balance sheet isn’t as strong as Peugeot’s, there’s still plenty there to tempt Tavares. In Jeep and Ram, Fiat has a very profitable SUV and trucks business, and that U.S. footprint would be helpful if Peugeot decides to re-enter the U.S. market. So what could go wrong? Plenty. Fiat and Renault’s merger talks fell apart because the French state, a Renault shareholder, couldn’t get comfortable. And unfortunately for Tavares, France also owns a 12% stake in Peugeot.In theory France should welcome consolidation that strengthens a key domestic manufacturer. But the greatest financial benefits of a merger would come from rationalizing their respective manufacturing footprints — and that means cutting jobs.Still, Fiat Chairman John Elkann, head of the billionaire Agnelli clan, has doubtless learned a few lessons from his earlier entanglements with French politics. Once bitten, twice wiser? One way or the other, we’re about to find out.  (Updates with confirmation of the talks.)To contact the author of this story: Chris Bryant at cbryant32@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Daniel Niemi at dniemi1@bloomberg.netThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Chris Bryant is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering industrial companies. He previously worked for the Financial Times.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • GlobeNewswire

    GROUPE RENAULT : Information concerning the total number of voting rights and shares - September 2019

    Information concerning the total number of voting rights and shares, provided pursuant to article L. 233-8 II of the Code de commerce (the French Commercial Code) and the.

  • Renault Signals Potential Dividend Cut Amid Worsening Markets
    Bloomberg

    Renault Signals Potential Dividend Cut Amid Worsening Markets

    (Bloomberg) -- Renault SA hinted at a potential reduction in its dividend, after the French carmaker followed up on last week’s profit warning with a cut to the global auto market outlook.The manufacturer now expects global demand to shrink by 4% this year, compared with a previous forecast for a decline of 3%, Renault said Friday. The company shocked investors last week with a cut to revenue and profitability expectations, as well as saying cash flow might not be positive for the year.“We will review exactly where we stand in terms of results and cash generation at the end of the year,” interim Chief Executive Officer Clotilde Delbos told analysts. Then we “will convene with the board in order to decide what is the appropriate dividend policy.”Renault hasn’t cut its dividend since 2011. The shares fell 0.5% in early trading.Within the past year, Renault has weathered the arrest of former CEO Carlos Ghosn on allegations of financial misconduct, which he denies, laying bare as-yet unresolved tensions with automotive partner Nissan Motor Co. The Japanese manufacturer has since torpedoed a plan for Renault to merge with Fiat Chrysler Automobiles NV. Nissan, where Renault has a 43% stake, is battling its own challenges, including a slide in profits and mass job cuts.Renault’s profit warning rattled confidence about the carmaker’s grip on operations among a litany of woes. Fresh from a top management shakeup, Renault said it would need to make some choices on spending and review longer-term strategy as markets contract and costs to meet new emissions rules mount.Sales to PartnersOn Friday, Renault blamed poor sales to partners including Nissan and Daimler AG for cutting company targets, and the bulk of a drop in third-quarter revenue. Renault makes the Nissan Micra small car in Renault’s Flins plant near Paris as well as the Nissan Rogue in South Korea.Renault is currently looking for a new chief executive officer with automotive and international experience, after ousting Thierry Bollore, and appointing Delbos this month.Fixing the allianceRenault Chairman Jean-Dominique Senard this week piled on the pressure to mend relations with Nissan that center around a lopsided shareholding structure that gives the French company an outsize say. Senard is keen to see fixes bear fruit next year, putting a band of new managers on notice as a global downturn in the automotive sector takes hold.During the third quarter, vehicle deliveries in Europe dropped 3.4%, even as the market rose 2.4%, the company said, blaming a strong year-ago comparison and the new revamped Clio model still in the process of rolling out in the region. Some versions of the new Clio have experienced delays, a spokesman said.The decline mostly affected the Renault brand, with vehicle sales down 10%. At the low-cost Dacia nameplate, deliveries jumped 9.3%.In China, the world’s biggest car market where Renault has struggled to grow beyond a limited presence, sales plunged 16%, triple the market decline.Read More: Renault’s Weaker Outlook Raises Odds for Deal on Nissan StakeThe troubles at Renault contrast with cross-town rival PSA Group defying the automotive slump with a range of revamped models. PSA managed to lift third-quarter revenue even as unit sales fell slightly.(Adds CFO comment in third paragraph.)To contact the reporter on this story: Ania Nussbaum in Paris at anussbaum5@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Anthony Palazzo at apalazzo@bloomberg.net, Elisabeth BehrmannFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Renault looks for new partners, third quarter revenue falls
    Reuters

    Renault looks for new partners, third quarter revenue falls

    French carmaker Renault is on the hunt for new partners to buy its cars and components as it reported a fall in quarterly revenue and pushed ahead on a strategic review with "nothing off the table". The review is expected to be completed within a few months and investors are hoping that will allow Renault to turn a page on months of uncertainty after the arrest last year of Renault-Nissan alliance boss Carlos Ghosn. All aspects of the business - including Renault's longtime, high-profile participation in Formula One motor racing - are being examined, interim CEO Clotilde Delbos told analysts.

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 2-Renault looks for new partners, third quarter revenue falls

    French carmaker Renault is on the hunt for new partners to buy its cars and components as it reported a fall in quarterly revenue and pushed ahead on a strategic review with "nothing off the table". The review is expected to be completed within a few months and investors are hoping that will allow Renault to turn a page on months of uncertainty after the arrest last year of Renault-Nissan alliance boss Carlos Ghosn. All aspects of the business - including Renault's longtime, high-profile participation in Formula One motor racing - are being examined, interim CEO Clotilde Delbos told analysts.

  • Renault looks for new partners, third-quarter revenue falls
    Reuters

    Renault looks for new partners, third-quarter revenue falls

    French carmaker Renault is on the hunt for new partners to buy its cars and components as it reported a fall in quarterly revenue and pushed ahead on a strategic review with "nothing off the table". The review is expected to be completed within a few months and investors are hoping that will allow Renault to turn a page on months of uncertainty after the arrest last year of Renault-Nissan alliance boss Carlos Ghosn. All aspects of the business - including Renault's longtime, high-profile participation in Formula One motor racing - are being examined, interim CEO Clotilde Delbos told analysts.

  • GlobeNewswire

    GROUPE RENAULT : Quarterly information - September 30, 2019

    PRESS RELEASE#RenaultResults.

  • Bloomberg

    Renault Joins Toyota, Mercedes With Hydrogen Van

    (Bloomberg) -- Renault SA will offer its electric Kangoo van with added hydrogen fuel-cells before the end of the year and roll out the technology to another model in 2020.The move sees the French carmaker joining competitors Toyota Motor Corp. and Hyundai Motor Co. in sticking with fuel-cell vehicles even as the industry largely backs electric cars powered by lithium-ion batteries. The hydrogen addition will boost the driving range of Renault’s Kangoo and Master vans as much as threefold compared to electric models, allowing a refueling in 5 to 10 minutes, the company said Tuesday.European automakers are under pressure to roll out zero-emission cars to comply with new regulation to cut pollutants. While many prioritize battery-electric vehicles, manufacturers like BMW AG have for years invested in fuel-cell cars. The long-standing technology, which emits only water vapor, has struggled with high costs, complex storage of hydrogen and a lack of infrastructure.Toyota and Hyundai both offer hydrogen-sipping vehicles. In adding both rechargeable batteries and fuel cells to its vans, Renault follows the example of Mercedes Benz-maker Daimler AG, which is rolling out a fuel-cell sport utility vehicle that also features a battery to bridge patchy refueling points.Read More: Mercedes-Benz Rolls Out Fuel-Cell SUV to Tackle Tech HurdlesThe hydrogen Kangoo ZE will be priced from 48,300 euros ($54,000) with a driving range of 370 kilometers (230 miles). The technology was developed in partnership with a subsidiary of Michelin, the French tiremaker formerly led by Renault Chairman Jean-Dominique Senard.Read More: Toyota Plans 10-Fold Boost to Hydrogen Bet With Restyled Sedan(Corrects reference to Toyota hydrogen cars in fourth paragraph.)To contact the reporter on this story: Ania Nussbaum in Paris at anussbaum5@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Tara Patel at tpatel2@bloomberg.net, ;Anthony Palazzo at apalazzo@bloomberg.net, Elisabeth BehrmannFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • GlobeNewswire

    Information to shareholders on the date of the next Renault S.A. Annual General Meeting

    PRESS RELEASE Information to shareholders on the date of the next Renault S.A. Annual General Meeting Boulogne-Billancourt, October 21, 2019 – Renault S.A. informs its.

  • Barrons.com

    Stocks Slip as China Reports Slowest Growth in 27 Years

    European stocks weakened Friday after the release of data showing a slowdown in Chinese growth and a warning from French automaker Renault.

  • Renault revenue hit by Nissan woes, diesel decline
    Reuters Videos

    Renault revenue hit by Nissan woes, diesel decline

    Fresh misery for Renault on Friday (October 25). The French automaker says revenue was down in the third quarter. It blamed a decline in output at partners Nissan and Daimler. The company makes vehicles for both, and supplies diesel engines to other brands. Demand for such engines has waned in the wake of the emissions cheating scandal. In all, Renault group revenue fell 1.6 percent to just under 11.3 billion euros - about 12.5 billion dollars. The impact on shares was muted, as the firm had warned on profits last week. But the numbers cap a torrid year for Renault, which has endured turmoil at the top. Former boss Carlos Ghosn is awaiting trial in Japan over allegations of financial misconduct, which he denies. His replacement - Thierry Bollore - was then dramatically ousted earlier this month. The job of restoring momentum now falls to interim boss Clotilde Delbos.

  • Renault shares tumble after profit warning
    Reuters Videos

    Renault shares tumble after profit warning

    Renault shares dropped as much as 15 percent Friday (October 18). That after a warning on profits late the previous day. The French carmaker says sales are now likely to drop three or four percent this year. The company picked out Argentina and Turkey as particular problems. It had previously expected a similar performance to 2018. Renault said margins would also fall as it struggles to keep a lid on research and development costs. The news caps a turbulent year. Former boss Carlos Ghosn is awaiting trial in Japan over allegations of financial misconduct, which he denies. His replacement - Thierry Bollore - was then dramatically ousted just last week. Some of Renault's problems afflict the whole sector. Not least, the cost of developing electric and driverless vehicles. But it also needs to fix its strained relations with alliance partner Nissan. Some at the Japanese firm say Renault has too much influence in the relationship. Then there's the question of how to move on from the era of Ghosn - who dominated the firm for decades. Right now that falls to new interim chief Clotilde Delbos. There's no shortage of items on her to-do list.