|Bid||15.60 x 900|
|Ask||15.88 x 800|
|Day's range||15.67 - 15.90|
|52-week range||13.28 - 20.22|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.91|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings date||14-Jun-2021 - 18-Jun-2021|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.18 (1.15%)|
|1y target est||1,416.64|
Manchester United has set out its vision for a new era of dialogue and consultation with fans, including the creation of a Fan Advisory Board and a Fan Share Scheme.
One of Britain’s top fund managers and a major backer of Manchester United and Juventus has chastised the football clubs over their botched efforts to launch the breakaway European Super League. Nick Train, one of the largest external shareholders in both clubs, said they had damaged their reputations and warned he was reviewing his investment. Mr Train, who runs the Lindsell Train fund group, said he had met with the clubs after the announcement of the breakaway and "expressed our disappointment about the reputational damage Juventus and Manchester United have inflicted on themselves". In his first public comments on the ESL since the collapse of the plans, Mr Train said the clubs now had to regain trust. "We urged them to return to respectful negotiations with all members of the football community to work toward mutually beneficial ends," he said. "We continue to monitor events closely as they unfold, while considering the implications for our investment case." Mr Train is one of the largest shareholders in Manchester United outside of the Glazer family, with a 7pc stake in its shares worth $178m (£126m). He is the largest external shareholder in Juventus, holding a 10pc stake worth €92m that is second only to the Agnelli family's shareholding.
The US bank made its first statement about its involvement in the competition, following a furious public backlash to the project.