|Bid||45.36 x 2200|
|Ask||45.37 x 1400|
|Day's range||44.80 - 45.40|
|52-week range||36.27 - 60.13|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.54|
|PE ratio (TTM)||19.56|
|Forward dividend & yield||1.64 (3.63%)|
|1y target est||52.32|
Facebook won't overcome the yawning advertiser revolt in response to hate content overnight, suggests a Goldman Sachs strategist that specializes in tech investing.
What happened Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) stock is trailing the market this year. Shares have fallen 19% compared to a 4% decline in the S&P 500 through the end of June, according to data provided by S&P Global Market Intelligence.
After spending several years evaluating its Odwalla brand of juice in an effort to find a way to make it profitable, Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) announced that it is closing down the brand permanently. The move will end slightly less than 19 years of Coca-Cola ownership of the brand, which it acquired in October 2001 for $181 million. At the time, John Sicher, editor of Beverage Digest, called the acquisition "a very smart deal for Coke," while Odwalla CEO Stephen Williamson remarked that "the entrepreneurial spirit of Odwalla will be nurtured by the opportunity for growth that this new relationship presents."
Marketing veteran and entrepreneur Gary Vaynerchuk weighs in on the controversy swirling around Facebook.
In the latest trading session, Coca-Cola (KO) closed at $44.36, marking a +1.81% move from the previous day.
Cooking from home may be here to stay even after the worst of the COVID-19 pandemic. McCormick CEO Lawrence Kurzius chats with Yahoo Finance.
Marc Benioff doubled down on his years-long criticism of the social network, which is being battered by a new controversy.
The drinks maker condemns racism, and demands greater accountability from social media platforms.
The Coca-Cola Company today announced it will release second quarter 2020 financial results on July 21 before the New York Stock Exchange opens. The release will be followed by an investor conference call at 8:30 a.m. ET to discuss the results.
First is Altria Group (NYSE: MO). Sales were resilient for Altria this quarter at 12% growth and actually accelerated compared to roughly flat sales for the market. As a tobacco company, Altria enjoys a reliable consumer base.
The U.S.-China trade war, the COVID-19 pandemic, and the unrest across America have likely caused significant worry for many retirees who rely on their investment portfolios for stable income. Today, we'll examine three top Dividend Aristocrats that can still offer retirees stability through this volatile time period for the market: Procter & Gamble (NYSE: PG), Kimberly-Clark (NYSE: KMB), and Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO).
The Coca-Cola Company today announced that Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer John Murphy will speak June 10 at 11 a.m. ET during the Deutsche Bank Global Consumer Conference.
On a hot summer day, would you choose an ice-cold can of Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) or a Starbucks (NASDAQ: SBUX) blended Frappuccino? Coke is the eternal classic, while Starbucks is the drink of a new generation. The two companies have very different operating models, the first noticeable difference being that Starbucks mostly operates through owned retail stores while Coke is a manufacturer that wholesales its products to stores and restaurants.
McDonald's (NYSE: MCD) and Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) are two of the most iconic brands in America. Over the past decade, McDonald's and Coca-Cola generated total returns of about 265% and 140%, respectively, making them sound long-term investments. McDonald's and Coca-Cola are evolving to attract new consumers.
E-commerce veteran Amazon.com (NASDAQ: AMZN) has carved out a similar space for itself in the booming market for cloud computing services. Amazon Web Services is the first name on everybody's lips in that sector. "You can't beat the real thing," which is exactly what Coke has been calling itself since 1969.
Down 28% from its February peak, Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) stock is performing significantly worse than the rest of the stock market, which has rallied off its March lows and cut its total decline to about 15%. Is there really any doubt that, given a year or so to figure this pandemic out, Coca-Cola stock will bounce back? To see what the next year might hold for Coca-Cola, take a look back with me at what management told us about its Q1 2020 results just a few weeks ago.