|Bid||3,376.50 x 111900|
|Ask||3,377.00 x 382000|
|Day's Range||3,361.50 - 3,395.99|
|52 Week Range||2,513.00 - 3,460.00|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.03|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||28.38|
|Earnings Date||Jul 25, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.67 (2.00%)|
|1y Target Est||2,916.05|
Today, we'll introduce the concept of the P/E ratio for those who are learning about investing. To keep it practical...
London's FTSE 100 shed losses to bag gains as investors flocked to defensive stocks after an exchange of trade threats between the U.S. and China stoked fears of a slide into recession, while a profit warning sent builder Kier to its lowest in two decades. The main FTSE 100 index ended 0.3% higher, after earlier hitting its lowest level since March 8, while the midcap index lost 0.5%.
London's FTSE 100 fell almost 1% on Friday after U.S. President Donald Trump's threat of tariffs on Mexico and disappointing manufacturing data from China stoked global downturn fears. The main index hit a more than two-and-a-half month low, while the mid-cap FTSE 250 fell 0.7%, with both recording their first monthly falls this year. Data on Friday showed China's factory activity shrank more than expected in May, another of the economic ramifications of the Sino-U.S. trade dispute.
President Donald Trump on May 30 issued a new threat to slap tariffs of as much as 25% on goods from Mexico, an escalation in his trade war that would raise the prices Americans pay for avocados and tequila. Autos are by far the largest category of Mexican-made products sold in the U.S., and top manufacturers from Audi AG to Volkswagen AG produce vehicles in the country. At the same time, Mexico also is a big supplier of fruit and drinks, and Trump’s latest volley may, therefore, mean less joy in Margaritaville this summer.
London's top share index rose on Thursday as the pound slipped on concerns that outgoing Prime Minister Theresa May's successor might push for a hard Brexit, helping more internationally focused stocks gain. The FTSE 100, whose components earn a large chunk of their revenue from outside the UK, rose 0.5%.
Every investor in Diageo plc (LON:DGE) should be aware of the most powerful shareholder groups. Generally speaking, as...
The exporter-heavy FTSE 100 index gained on the back of a weaker pound on Wednesday as lawmakers signaled they would not back Prime Minister Theresa May's latest Brexit compromise, while Marks & Spencer slumped after a discounted rights issue. The main index, whose companies get more than two-thirds of their profit from abroad, advanced 0.6% by 0727 GMT while the more domestically-focussed FTSE 250 was up 0.1%. Internationally-exposed companies British American Tobacco , Unilever and Diageo were among the biggest support to the blue-chip index.
Want to participate in a short research study? Help shape the future of investing tools and you could win a $250 gift card! Understanding Diageo plc's (LON:DGE) performance as a company requires examining more than earnings f...
The FTSE 100 ended lower for the third straight session as copper miners fell and exporter stocks struggled despite weakness in sterling, while Metro Bank tanked after an accounting error caused quarterly profit to halve. Strong results from Shell and Smith & Nephew capped losses, but the FTSE 100 was still held to a one-month low, falling 0.5 percent.
A fall in blue-chip copper miners and a firmer sterling drove the FTSE 100 lower on Thursday, while mid-cap Metro Bank tanked after an accounting error caused quarterly profit to halve. The FTSE 100 was down 0.5 percent and the FTSE 250 was 0.7 percent lower by 0730 GMT. Sterling gained after investors took comments made by Prime Minister Theresa May as an indication of progress in Brexit talks between the government and the main opposition Labour Party.
The FTSE 100 was largely flat on Monday, as oil majors dipped following United States' demand to OPEC for higher production, while online supermarket Ocado slipped after disclosing the cause of the fire at its Andover site earlier this year. Meanwhile, travel groups TUI and Thomas Cook rose over 2 percent after the latter said British holidaymakers are favoring destinations outside the European Union.
To watch part one of this episode, please click here. More From CNBC Europe invested $30 billion in new wind farms last year, report showsGuinness brewer Diageo to scrap plastic packaging for its beerConnected ...
The size of Diageo plc (LON:DGE), a UK£74b large-cap, often attracts investors seeking a reliable investment in the stock market. Big corporations are much sought after by risk-averse investors who find diversified revenue streams...
Global beer and spirits maker Diageo DGE-GB is to scrap plastic packaging from its multipacks of beer. Instead of plastic, Diageo – whose brands include Guinness – will use "100% recyclable and biodegradable cardboard" in its multipacks of beer. "Consumers expect our packs to look beautiful, be functional, and sustainable," David Cutter, Diageo's chief sustainability officer and president of global supply and procurement, said in a statement on Monday.
Britain's FTSE 100 held firmly at its six-month high, marking a strong finish to the week as better-than-expected U.S. jobs data eased fears of a global economic slowdown while the pound weakened on growing Brexit jitters and lifted exporters. The blue-chip index advanced 0.6 percent, outshining its European peers and recording its biggest weekly gain in two months, while the midcaps rose 0.2 percent as weakness in the local currency capped gains. The FTSE 100 was already cheery as international companies rose on expectations that a China-U.S. trade dispute could be nearing an end, with President Donald Trump saying a deal could be reached in about four weeks.
European spirits makers say they are facing difficulties exporting drinks to Indonesia amid tension after Jakarta said it was unhappy with an EU decision that palm oil should not be considered a green fuel. SpiritsEurope, which represents major European spirits makers and national associations, said on Thursday it had learnt from members with business in Indonesia that they were suffering delays in securing approval to import EU products into the country. Indonesia regulates imports of alcohol through an annual import and distribution plan.
Drinks group Pernod Ricard, which is being targeted by activist investor Elliott, is banking that its push into socially and environmentally sound business practices will boost its growth in the coming decade. Pernod, the world's second-biggest spirits group behind Diageo, is unveiling on Wednesday a strategic roadmap plan going up to 2030. Other pledges include aims to save water and cut down on waste and carbon emissions, as well as fighting alcohol abuse and promoting gender balance in its top management teams.
Britain's top share index broke a four-day winning streak on Wednesday as strength in banks and homebuilders on the prospect of another Brexit extension was outweighed by weakness in exporter stocks after the pound found its ground. The FTSE 100 was 0.1 percent lower by 0721 GMT, while the more domestically-focussed FTSE 250 added 0.3 percent as the local currency strengthened. Prime Minister Theresa May, after seven hours of cabinet meetings on Tuesday, said she would seek another Brexit delay beyond April 12 to try and agree a European Union divorce deal with the opposition Labour leader.
Diageo's latest offer will be open to all 4,500 of its employees across the U.K., positioning the beverage-maker as one of the nation's top employers when it comes to parental leave. All workers will be offered a total of 52 weeks of leave when they become parents, retaining all benefits and bonuses during the first 26 weeks. Alcoholic beverages firm Diageo will offer 26 weeks of fully paid parental leave to male and female employees in the U.K. from Wednesday.
Shares of UK-listed exporters rose on Tuesday, lifting the FTSE index, as sterling weakened after parliament failed to find majority support for an alternative path to Theresa May's Brexit withdrawal deal. The more domestically focussed FTSE 250 gave up gains and was virtually flat as weakness in the local currency weighed. The FTSE 250 had opened higher, in a rare break from moving in tandem with sterling and another sign that Brexit uncertainty is upending conventional trading strategies.
Britain's blue-chip index edged higher on Tuesday as oil majors gained and sterling lost ground on mounting concerns of a no-deal Brexit, boosting exporters. The FTSE 100 rose 0.4 percent, its fourth consecutive session of gains, and midcaps also added 0.3 percent by 0720 GMT, with Wizz Air jumping on an upbeat earnings forecast.
Want to participate in a research study? Help shape the future of investing tools and earn a $60 gift card! Based on Diageo plc's (LON:DGE) earnings update in December 2018, analysts seem...
London's main index bounced back from two sessions of losses as exporters were boosted by a strong dollar while oil companies rose on higher crude prices and Ocado surged to a record high on its latest partnership deal. The FTSE 100 added 0.3 percent, lagging behind European peers as Brexit uncertainties kept a lid on gains, while the FTSE 250 firmed by 0.5 percent. After British lawmakers on Monday wrested control of the parliamentary agenda from the government for a day in the hope of breaking the Brexit deadlock, two eurosceptic lawmakers indicated they might support Prime Minister Theresa May's EU divorce deal rather than risk parliament canceling the exit.