|Bid||0.00 x 1200|
|Ask||0.00 x 1800|
|Day's Range||14.72 - 15.00|
|52 Week Range||12.78 - 25.49|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.80|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||2.72|
|Earnings Date||Mar 02, 2022 - Mar 07, 2022|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.40 (2.78%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Jul 06, 2022|
|1y Target Est||21.00|
The U.S. House Oversight Committee has subpoenaed Smith & Wesson Brands Inc for information on its AR-15 style firearms sales and marketing after the gunmaker's chief executive refused to appear before lawmakers last month, it said in a statement. The panel, led by Democratic U.S. Representative Carolyn Maloney, cited incomplete data and gaps in the company's metrics in seeking documents from the firearms manufacturer, citing a copy of the letter notifying CEO Mark Smith of the congressional summons. "This subpoena was made necessary by your unwillingness to voluntarily comply with the Committee’s investigation, including your refusal to testify about your company’s troubling business practices ... and your refusal to voluntarily produce key information about your company’s sale of assault weapons to civilians," Maloney wrote in a letter to Smith.
Guns are one of the most controversial topics of the day — so much so that many investors may understandably avoid even the best gun stocks. At the same time, we’re still seeing a surge in gun sales. With so much uncertainty in the world, Americans are arming themselves for their own safety, and over concerns that guns could be tougher to purchase in the future. In fact, according to the FBI, we’ve seen years worth of gun sales surpassing 1 million a month. 7 Dividend Stocks to Buy on the Dip Wh
Democrats on a U.S. House committee pressed the top executives of two U.S. gunmakers on Wednesday about their marketing of assault-style rifles that have been used in recent mass shootings, while the executives defended their business. The shootings just 10 days apart in May at a Uvalde elementary school and a Buffalo supermarket - as well as a Fourth of July rampage at a parade in Highland Park, Illinois - claimed 38 lives in all, stirring a decades-long debate over gun rights. "The gun industry has flooded our neighborhoods, our schools, even our churches and synagogues, and gotten rich doing it," Committee Chairwoman Carolyn Maloney, a Democrat, said in her opening statement.