|Day's Range||57.22 - 57.61|
|52 Week Range||52.01 - 62.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||13.59|
|Earnings Date||Aug 1, 2017|
|Dividend & Yield||1.83 (3.17%)|
|1y Target Est||47.65|
From recycled paint to rented jeans, businesses large and small are looking at ways to cut waste, use fewer resources and help create what has been coined a "circular economy" in which raw materials and products are repeatedly reused. Cities too - including London, Amsterdam and Paris - are looking at how they can shift to a circular economy, which means reusing products, parts and materials, producing no waste and pollution, and using fewer new resources and energy. London's Waste and Recycling Board last month published a routemap for how the city as a whole could make the shift, thereby cutting emissions and creating jobs.
Gay and bisexual men will be able to donate blood within three months of sexual activity instead of 12 months, the UK government has announced as part of a wider reform of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) laws. Men who have sex with men are currently barred from donating blood for a year following their last sexual encounter in order to reduce the risk of transmitting HIV, the virus that causes AIDS. The government, which will implement the changes from early 2018, said the decision to relax the donation period was based on the latest scientific evidence and medical advances and could increase the blood donor supply across the country.
Sweden, the Netherlands and Germany are among the best placed wealthy countries to cope with shocks like large-scale migration due to their strong safety nets, education programmes and economic opportunities, said a global report by KPMG. Switzerland took first place overall in KPMG's "Change Readiness Index," which measures the ability of 136 countries to respond to shocks and long-term trends, such as natural disasters, economic crises and climate change. Britain, in the early stages of Brexit negotiations to leave the European Union, moved into the top 10.