PG - The Procter & Gamble Company

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
112.03
-0.57 (-0.51%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT

112.07 +0.04 (0.00%)
After hours: 4:49PM EDT

Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close112.60
Open114.15
Bid112.07 x 800
Ask112.36 x 900
Day's Range111.68 - 114.15
52 Week Range94.34 - 128.09
Volume9,149,267
Avg. Volume12,189,288
Market Cap277.35B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.42
PE Ratio (TTM)60.36
EPS (TTM)1.86
Earnings DateJul. 28, 2020 - Aug. 03, 2020
Forward Dividend & Yield3.16 (2.81%)
Ex-Dividend DateApr. 23, 2020
1y Target Est129.43
  • 2 Dividend Stocks You Can Safely Hold for Decades
    Motley Fool

    2 Dividend Stocks You Can Safely Hold for Decades

    While it's not the end-all indicator of a company's staying power, a company that has consistently raised its dividend for decades is likely one that possesses a durable competitive advantage that allows it to grow its revenue and profits over time. Here are two stocks that have delivered a good balance of capital appreciation and rising dividend payments for more than 25 years. Walmart (NYSE: WMT) currently pays a dividend yield of 1.72%.

  • Is Procter & Gamble Stock a Buy?
    Motley Fool

    Is Procter & Gamble Stock a Buy?

    It took a lot of time and a lot of effort from a lot of people, but Procter & Gamble is once again the powerhouse it used to be.

  • 3 Stocks to Buy if You're Worried About a Recession
    Motley Fool

    3 Stocks to Buy if You're Worried About a Recession

    Very few stocks do well when the economy is spluttering, so the best option for an investor generally is to find someplace to hide their investment funds while waiting for things to get better. The company provides co-location and interconnection services and owns 225 data centers.

  • P&G (PG) Down 5.7% Since Last Earnings Report: Can It Rebound?
    Zacks

    P&G (PG) Down 5.7% Since Last Earnings Report: Can It Rebound?

    P&G (PG) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.

  • Covid-19 Pandemic Weighs on the Earnings Picture
    Zacks

    Covid-19 Pandemic Weighs on the Earnings Picture

    Covid-19 Pandemic Weighs on the Earnings Picture

  • Amazon Says Deliveries Returning to Normal After Covid Crush
    Bloomberg

    Amazon Says Deliveries Returning to Normal After Covid Crush

    (Bloomberg) -- Amazon.com Inc. says the one- and two-day delivery times that shoppers have come to expect should gradually return in coming weeks as the online retailer catches up from a demand surge tied to the coronavirus outbreak.The company on Sunday lifted restrictions on the amount of inventory its suppliers can send to Amazon warehouses and is shortening delivery times -- which had stretched for weeks for some products since the outbreak began -- back to days. The shares rose 2.1% to $2,406 at 10:42 a.m. on Wednesday.Amazon spends months preparing for the surge in consumer demand that usually comes during the holiday season. The Covid-19 outbreak that closed many retail brick-and-mortar stores and sent millions of shoppers online created a month’s worth of Black Friday spending without warning. Once Amazon fell behind, it took several weeks and hiring 175,000 people to get back on track.“We removed quantity limits on products our suppliers can send to our fulfillment centers,” Amazon spokeswoman Kristen Kish said in an email. “We continue to adhere to extensive health and safety measures to protect our associates as they pick, pack and ship products to customers, and are improving delivery speeds across our store.”Even with the delays, Amazon saw a major spike in sales tied to the coronavirus outbreak because shoppers had so few choices. Amazon, big box stores, supermarkets and pharmacies were among the few businesses deemed essential and allowed to remain open. But the delays were starting to tarnish Amazon’s reputation with its customers and its merchants who supply more than half the goods sold on the site.Quick delivery is central to Amazon’s customer promise, helping it attract more than 100 million people who pay monthly or yearly dues for Prime memberships. Prime members spend more on the site than non-Prime members, making it critical for Amazon to get its delivery times back to normal especially as retail stores begin reopening and shoppers have more options.When Seattle-based Amazon was overwhelmed in April, many shoppers saw the long delivery times and shifted their purchases to pickup curbside options offered by Walmart Inc. and Target Corp., said Anthony Ferry, chief executive officer of PriceSpider, which tracks web traffic for more than 1,600 brands, including consumer staples made by Procter & Gamble Co. and Kraft Heinz Co.“Loyal Amazon shoppers left the site when they saw long delivery times or items were out of stock,” he said. “Buy-online pickup-in store has become a much more enticing and desirable solution when people want something now.”Amazon let employees worried about their safety take time off during the outbreak, which increased absenteeism and aggravated the delays. Some lawmakers, unions and workers have criticized Amazon for not doing enough to protect its warehouse workers and continuing deliveries through the pandemic. Company officials have said repeatedly they have taken multiple steps, including extensive cleaning at facilities, to keep its employees healthy.Long delivery times were beginning to erode Amazon’s stellar brand reputation among consumers, said Juozas Kaziukenas, founder of the New York research firm Marketplace Pulse that monitors the site. Shoppers left 800,000 negative reviews on Amazon’s shopping site in April, double the number in the same month a year ago, with much of the increase attributable to longer delivery times, he said.“Amazon is known for great selection, low prices and fast shipping,” Kaziukenas said. “These all broke during the pandemic. Selection was not always there, prices were not lowest because Amazon sold out, and fast shipping was gone.”Even Amazon’s merchants, many of whom rely on the company to store, pack and ship their products through the Fulfillment By Amazon logistics service, started doing things themselves to quicken the pace of deliveries.Bellroy has been selling wallets, smartphone cases and laptop sleeves on Amazon for seven years and used Fulfillment By Amazon because quick delivery is popular with coveted Prime members. But by the end of March, delivery times for many of its products were as long as 30 days and sales plummeted. Amazon was prioritizing essential items. So Bellroy began packing and shipping many of its products itself, and now does the logistics for about 20% of its sales on Amazon, said Lina Calabria, co-founder and chief operating officer of the company.“When you go to Amazon and see 30-day shipping, our brand is getting mixed in with Amazon’s problems and we don’t want our customers to have a disappointing experience,” she said. ”It seems like we’ve accidentally developed a new strategy for Amazon.”By again reducing its delivery times, Amazon will cut the risk of more merchants defecting from its logistics service, which generated about $14.5 billion, or 19% of its total revenue, in the first quarter. Many sellers are simply waiting for Amazon to clear the delivery clog, said James Thomson, a former Amazon employee who helps merchants sell products on the site through his consulting firm Buy Box Experts.“It doesn’t matter if I advertise on Facebook or Google and redirect people to my site and offer faster delivery than Amazon,” he said. “The biggest problem for a lot of merchants is shoppers just don’t want their products right now.”(Updates with shares in second paragaph.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Business Wire

    Procter & Gamble and Cargill collaborate to bring nature-powered innovation, fueling the future for more sustainable products

    An innovation developed in the corporate R&D labs at P&G that converts lactic acid into bio-based acrylic acid could be a helpful step to shift everyday goods to be made from annually renewable crops. P&G has granted Cargill an exclusive license that allows Cargill to further develop and commercialize this technology, so that it can ultimately be incorporated in a range of applications from superabsorbent polymers in absorbent hygiene products to thickeners in household paints and beyond. The use of bio-based acrylic acid is estimated to reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and contribute to greener products for years to come – something that is important to a range of stakeholders, including consumers and business leaders.

  • Forget Unilever: Procter & Gamble Is a Better Consumer Staples Stock
    Motley Fool

    Forget Unilever: Procter & Gamble Is a Better Consumer Staples Stock

    The international exposure of Unilever may be tempting for investors, but P&G; is better equipped to withstand today's coronavirus-related headwinds.

  • A new Aurora CEO would face Toronto Maple Leafs-like turnaround challenge: analyst
    Yahoo Finance Canada

    A new Aurora CEO would face Toronto Maple Leafs-like turnaround challenge: analyst

    An update on new leadership at Aurora Cannabis could be in the cards as the company reports its latest financial results on Thursday.

  • Top Stock Reports for Procter & Gamble, Exxon Mobil & Adobe
    Zacks

    Top Stock Reports for Procter & Gamble, Exxon Mobil & Adobe

    Top Stock Reports for Procter & Gamble, Exxon Mobil & Adobe

  • Inside the Q1 Earnings Strength of Staples ETFs and Q2 View
    Zacks

    Inside the Q1 Earnings Strength of Staples ETFs and Q2 View

    Staples stocks had a decent Q1 earnings season but will see negative currency translations in Q2. Plus, not all players in the sector are immune to coronavirus-led lockdowns.

  • Clorox has seen 500% increases in demand during the COVID-19 pandemic: CEO
    Yahoo Finance

    Clorox has seen 500% increases in demand during the COVID-19 pandemic: CEO

    Clorox chairman and CEO Benno Dorer joins Yahoo Finance to discuss how his business is performing during intense demand for disinfecting products globally.

  • Business Wire

    Puffs Passes the Love to Teachers During Teacher Appreciation Week

    Today Puffs announced their commitment to spread goodwill and cheer by honoring educators during Teacher Appreciation Week. Kicking off on Monday, May 4, 2020, Nate Berkus will post a tribute to their child’s favorite teacher via a poem crafted by Puffs. Following, consumers are encouraged to join in and pass the love to an educator of their choosing, creating a groundswell of celebration and appreciation for educators throughout the week. Puffs will extend the celebration through a $500,000 donation to national non-profit, AdoptAClassroom.org, helping teachers get the funding they need to purchase supplies and educational tools without teachers spending their own money.

  • 3 Warren Buffett Stocks to Buy Right Now
    Motley Fool

    3 Warren Buffett Stocks to Buy Right Now

    Below are three stocks Berkshire holds that can be great additions to your portfolio today. The company's coming off a strong 2019, in which its adjusted per-share profits were $5.40, well above the $3.57 it reported for the previous year. On DaVita's earnings call in February, CFO Joel Ackerman projected even more growth for 2020, expecting adjusted EPS to fall between $5.75 and $6.25.

  • 3 Recession-Proof Stocks to Buy Now
    Motley Fool

    3 Recession-Proof Stocks to Buy Now

    One way to prepare for a recession is to add some recession-proof stocks to your portfolio, or simply stocks that have the wherewithal to stand the storm. It's wise to own some recession-proof stocks now. Waste Connections is set to release its first-quarter numbers on May 6.

  • Thomson Reuters StreetEvents

    Edited Transcript of PG earnings conference call or presentation 17-Apr-20 12:30pm GMT

    Q3 2020 Procter & Gamble Co Earnings Call

  • Where Will Procter & Gamble Be in 5 Years?
    Motley Fool

    Where Will Procter & Gamble Be in 5 Years?

    Procter & Gamble's (NYSE: PG) stock has risen roughly 10% over the past 12 months, outperforming the S&P 500's 0.8% dip over the same time period. As the COVID-19 pandemic spread, consumers bought more of P&G's billion-dollar brands -- including Bounty, Charmin, Crest, Head & Shoulders, Gillette, Pampers, Pringles, and Tide -- as they prepared for prolonged lockdowns and social distancing measures.

  • INSIGHT-Much of U.S. economy still plugging along despite coronavirus pain
    Reuters

    INSIGHT-Much of U.S. economy still plugging along despite coronavirus pain

    The coronavirus crisis would appear to have put the entire U.S. economy on ice. Twenty-six million people have filed for unemployment in just a month, with millions more likely waiting in electronic queues at overtaxed state unemployment systems. Paychecks are arriving for tens of millions of government workers, hospital, sanitation, utility and other employees deemed to be doing essential jobs; an army of employees working from home; and even chefs cooking for carry-out.

  • Newsfile

    Circulate Capital Announces Inaugural Investments That Will Help South and Southeast Asian SMEs to Combat Ocean Plastic and Weather the COVID-19 Crisis

    Invests US$6 million in two companies in India and Indonesia that recycle local plastic waste into useful products ​​​​​​​​​Singapore, Singapore--(Newsfile Corp. - April 28, 2020) - Circulate Capital, the Singapore-based investment management company focused on advancing the circular economy, today announced that the Circulate Capital Ocean Fund (CCOF), the world's first investment fund dedicated to the ocean plastic crisis in South and Southeast Asia, has made its inaugural investments in two plastic recycling companies ...

  • I think a ‘square-root’ recovery is more likely than a V-shaped one: Expert
    Yahoo Finance Video

    I think a ‘square-root’ recovery is more likely than a V-shaped one: Expert

    Director of Fiscal Policy at the American Action Forum Gordon Gray joins Yahoo Finance’s Seana Smith to break down the April jobs report and how some workers are making more on unemployment compared to their wages before the coronavirus pandemic.

  • Stocks surge despite another grim jobless claims report
    Yahoo Finance Video

    Stocks surge despite another grim jobless claims report

    EventShares Chief Investment Officer Ben Phillips joins Yahoo Finance’s Seana Smith to discuss the additional 3.169 million Americans that filed for unemployment last week amid the coronavirus.

  • Trump expresses confidence for coronavirus vaccine ‘by the end of the year’
    Yahoo Finance Video

    Trump expresses confidence for coronavirus vaccine ‘by the end of the year’

    Dr. Leana Wen, Emergency Physician and Visiting Professor at George Washington University School of Public Health, joins Yahoo Finance’s Seana Smith to discuss the outlook on a timeline for a coronavirus vaccine as more states begin to reopen their economies.