|Bid||N/A x N/A|
|Ask||N/A x N/A|
|Day's range||1.6540 - 1.6566|
|52-week range||1.6540 - 1.6566|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.41|
|PE ratio (TTM)||0.09|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||N/A|
(Bloomberg) -- Oil steadied near $71 a barrel after four weeks of losses, though the US debt-ceiling negotiations injected a risk-off sentiment in broader markets that’s restraining crude’s relief rally. Most Read from BloombergTurkey Latest: Erdogan Says Unclear If Vote Will Go to RunoffTurkey Set for Runoff as Erdogan Falls Just Short of VictoryMichael Burry Doubles Alibaba Stake in Big Bet on China TechChicago’s Empty Office Towers Threaten Its Future as a Major Financial HubS&P ETF Barely Bu
MILAN (Reuters) -Italy's biggest bank Intesa Sanpaolo's on Friday reported forecast-beating second quarter profit thanks to higher interest rates, and said it would finalise capital return plans once it had a clearer idea of potential pitfalls. Intesa is aiming to approve an interim dividend of at least 1.1 billion euros ($1.1 billion) in November when, according to CEO Carlo Messina, there will be a "clear understanding" of Europe's economic predicament and Intesa's chances of liquidating its Russian business. The bank confirmed its full-year financial targets after net profit for April-June came in at 1.33 billion euros, down 12% from a year ago but well ahead of a Reuters analyst consensus of 1.03 billion euros.
(Bloomberg) -- Italian markets are set for more turbulence in the coming week as a political crisis deepens just as the European Central Bank gets ready to hike borrowing costs for the first time in a decade.Most Read from BloombergManchin in Driver’s Seat Again After Inflation Fears VindicatedIvana Trump, First Wife of Former President, Dies At 73Wall Street Set for New ETF Gold Rush as Single-Stock Era BeginsThe Most Hated Justice on the Supreme CourtThe country’s stocks recovered some ground
(Bloomberg) -- Investors are dumping Italian assets as political turmoil puts Prime Minister Mario Draghi’s government at risk of collapse and complicates efforts by the European Central Bank to support the market.Most Read from BloombergIvana Trump, First Wife of Former President, Dies At 73Chinese Homebuyers Across 22 Cities Refuse to Pay MortgagesUS Inflation Quickens to 9.1%, Amping Up Fed Pressure to Go BigStocks Bounce Off Lows as Traders Temper Fed Bets: Markets WrapWall Street Texting Ha
Dividend payouts are a vital part of the return that investors get from owning stocks over time. Whether you're after large-cap cash cows or small-cap growth s...