|Bid||0.00 x 30000|
|Ask||0.00 x 30000|
|Day's Range||53.50 - 53.50|
|52 Week Range||30.20 - 60.00|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||1.08|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||43.82|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.07 (2.00%)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Sep. 29, 2021|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Toyota may have pioneered the just-in-time manufacturing strategy but when it comes to chips, its decision to stockpile what have become key components in cars goes back a decade to the Fukushima disaster. After the catastrophe severed Toyota's supply chains on March 11, 2011, the world's biggest automaker realised the lead-time for semiconductors was way too long to cope with devastating shocks such as natural disasters. That's why Toyota came up with a business continuity plan (BCP) that required suppliers to stockpile anywhere from two to six months' worth of chips for the Japanese carmaker, depending on the time it takes from order to delivery, four sources said.
Debra Crew, Diageo North America President, joins Yahoo Finance’s Alexis Christoforous and Julia La Roche to discuss the company’s sales spike amid pandemic.
Toyota Motor Corp and longtime supplier partner Denso Corp will team up with self-driving car startup Aurora to develop and build autonomous minivans for ride hailing networks, the companies said on Tuesday. The deal gives San Francisco-based Aurora a clearer path to profitability as it competes with Alphabet Inc's Waymo, General Motors Co's majority-owned Cruise and Argo AI, whose principal investors are Ford Motor Co and Volkswagen AG. Toyota Sienna minivans will be equipped with Aurora’s self-driving system, with a test fleet to be deployed by the end of 2021.