|Bid||21.24 x 2200|
|Ask||21.44 x 4000|
|Day's Range||21.05 - 21.25|
|52 Week Range||16.97 - 34.09|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.43|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||15.61|
|Earnings Date||Jan. 20, 2020 - Jan. 24, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.72 (3.38%)|
|1y Target Est||26.59|
Halliburton Company announced that its board of directors has declared a 2019 fourth quarter dividend of eighteen cents a share on the company’s common stock payable December 26, 2019 to shareholders of record at the close of business on December 5, 2019.
Groupo Financiero Galicia, Halliburton, Match.com and WW International highlighted as Zacks Bull and Bear of the Day
Halliburton Company (HAL) today announced it has signed a strategic agreement with the Advanced Remanufacturing and Technology Center (ARTC) to become an anchor member, which will allow Halliburton to collaborate across industries with research and development projects that will advance next-generation technologies. Halliburton is the only oilfield services company with membership in ARTC. As an anchor member of ARTC, which is led by Singapore’s Agency for Science, Technology and Research (A*STAR), Halliburton will leverage the organization’s pool of engineers and researchers to help drive the development of collaborative solutions that will increase value for our customers.
Without giving numbers, Hunting said profit for the third-quarter had declined compared with the two preceding quarters while quarterly revenue and operating profit at its biggest unit Hunting Titan also fell. It reported underlying earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation in the first quarter of about $35 million and annual profit of $142.3 million in 2018.
Halliburton Company (HAL) today announced a multi-year agreement with Repsol to provide a cloud-based master data management solution for exploration and production (E&P) activities. The software as a service enables users to load, ingest, manage and access log, well and other E&P data across different locations for greater efficiency and productivity throughout Repsol’s asset portfolio. As exploration and production challenges intensify, operators need to generate insights to enhance performance from existing data.
As oil demand continues to climb, low oil prices are keeping a lid on production, an issue which could lead to a massive supply shortage in the next year
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Schlumberger, Halliburton, Kinder Morgan, Parsley Energy and TechnipFMC
Significant exposure to profitable international markets have helped Schlumberger (SLB) and Halliburton (HAL) combat weak North American operations in third-quarter 2019.
While the North America business environment remains challenging, both Schlumberger (SLB) and Halliburton (HAL) expect international drilling activity to continue with the broad-based recovery.
Wall Street ended higher on Monday following positive development on U.S.-China trade war front and better-than-expected performance by U.S. corporates in the third quarter of 2019.
Two of the largest oilfield services companies in the world saw their earnings hit hard in the third quarter due to the U.S. shale slowdown
The S&P 500 and Nasdaq indexes rose on Monday as technology stocks were bolstered by signs of progress in resolving the prolonged U.S.-China trade dispute, while losses in Boeing capped gains in the blue-chip Dow Jones Industrials. White House adviser Larry Kudlow said tariffs scheduled for December could be withdrawn if talks go well, adding to optimism after China said it will work with the United States to address each other's core concerns.
Wall Street kicked off the week on an upbeat note on Monday after the United States and China showed some signs of progress in resolving their trade war, but a fall in Boeing's shares pressured the blue-chip Dow index. White House adviser Larry Kudlow said that tariffs scheduled for December could be withdrawn if trade negotiations go well, adding to optimism from remarks by President Donald Trump that a trade deal could be signed by mid-November. "Any kind of positive development on trade just gets people a little excited, although it is too optimistic to believe that they will reach a whole trade deal as early as mid-November," said Robert Pavlik, chief investment strategist at SlateStone Wealth LLC in New York.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Poor Halliburton, kicking off Monday morning with news it missed revenue estimates in the third quarter — especially in its main North America business — and then informing Wall Street’s finest this quarter looks pretty dire, too. No wonder the stock … jumped 8%?Put that down to two things. First, Halliburton Co. has lately been about as popular in the market as a fracker at an Elizabeth Warren rally. The stock had lagged the broader oilfield services sector so far this year (which is saying something), and short interest was at its highest level in almost four years. Earnings estimates, which Halliburton actually beat slightly, had collapsed already in January and stayed down. So anything short of catastrophe looked like a win. Second, Halliburton largely dispensed with the happy talk on its call. This is the bit to focus on.It is telling that Halliburton made a point of talking up the prospects for its international business, which generates less than half its revenue. Halliburton typically defines itself by its higher exposure to North America (and thereby the shale boom) vis-a-vis its big rival Schlumberger Ltd. Signing off after questions, though, CEO Jeff Miller declared he was “excited” about the prospects for the international business, while merely expressing confidence that Halliburton’s strategy for dealing with a weaker domestic business was working.That strategy is (more) cost-cutting and outlasting weaker rivals as the downturn in shale drilling and completion intensifies. There will be no holiday season in frackland if Halliburton’s outlook is anything to go by. While the third quarter is typically the busiest, Halliburton noted stage counts — the sections of a horizontal well that get fracked — had declined each month. The company idled more equipment than it had through the entire first half of the year. The outlook for the fourth quarter: “More of the same.” In particular, the number of completed wells might drop below the level of the fourth quarter of 2018, implying a drop of 13% from the quarter just gone. The number of wells drilled certainly points that way:This really shouldn’t come as a shock, given what’s been happening with the U.S. rig count and even the prices of hotel rooms in the Permian basin, where, like fracking equipment, spare capacity has piled up. The big question arising from Halliburton’s numbers and grim commentary — similar to Schlumberger’s — is what it portends for the rest of this earnings season as exploration and production companies report numbers.The mildly hopeful interpretation of the reduced activity weighing on Halliburton is that E&P companies have heeded the call and are diverting more cash flow away from drilling and toward investors. This is what the industry sorely needs in terms of both recovering trust from the financial markets — which look all but closed right now — and moderating the growth in U.S. oil production that is weighing on prices. Halliburton cited its clients’ free cash flow targets as one challenge on Monday’s call.On the other hand, notwithstanding Halliburton’s hopes for its international business, 2020 could be grim for oil and gas markets due to broader economic pressures, such as the trade war. That makes it even more imperative for frackers to show restraint, both to retain cash flow and rebalance supply with demand.Every signal, from their cost of capital to the gloom enveloping contractors, is telling E&P companies to cool it. Even the emergence of securitized “shale bonds” just reported by the Wall Street Journal, while nominally a sign of new capital flowing in, is a signal of desperate measures in desperate times. Apart from its usual services, Halliburton has provided its E&P clients with a script. They should follow it.To contact the author of this story: Liam Denning at firstname.lastname@example.orgTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Mark Gongloff at email@example.comThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Liam Denning is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering energy, mining and commodities. He previously was editor of the Wall Street Journal's Heard on the Street column and wrote for the Financial Times' Lex column. He was also an investment banker.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Futures are up somewhat in this Monday's pre-market after a sell-off Friday. Much of the sentiment going forward will rely on Q3 results and other news items.
Revenues from Halliburton's (HAL) international operations rose 6.9% from the year-ago period to $2.6 billion, an area that continues to exhibit growth momentum.
Halliburton (HAL) delivered earnings and revenue surprises of 0.00% and -4.96%, respectively, for the quarter ended September 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
NEW YORK, NY / ACCESSWIRE / October 21, 2018 / Halliburton Co. (OTCPINK: HAL ) will be discussing their earnings results in their 2019 Third Quarter Earnings to be held on October 21, 2018 at 9:00:AM Eastern ...