|Bid||505.90 x 0|
|Ask||506.20 x 0|
|Day's range||494.80 - 508.30|
|52-week range||311.20 - 689.50|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.32|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings date||11 Feb 2021 - 15 Feb 2021|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-dividend date||27 Sep 2019|
|1y target est||1,065.60|
Nissan Motor Co Ltd on Tuesday said it will sell a redesigned version of its best-selling Note compact car in Japan from December featuring new hybrid drive technology, to win market share from Toyota Motor Corp and Honda Motor Co Ltd. The Note's first full model change in eight years is part of a plan by the carmaker to revamp an aging vehicle line up and return to profitability as it pulls back from the expansion pursued by former Chairman Carlos Ghosn to focus on sales in Japan, China and the United States.
While Japan has been rather slow in embracing the EV revolution than other nations including China, America and Europe, let's see how Honda (HMC), Toyota (TM) and Nissan (NSANY) are faring in the EV space.
Any final exit by Britain from the European Union that worsens business conditions through increased tariffs would threaten the sustainability of Nissan Motor Co's UK operations, the Japanese car maker's chief operating officer cautioned. Nissan, which employs 7,000 people at Britain's biggest auto plant in the northeastern city of Sunderland called in June for an "orderly balanced Brexit". "If it happens without any sustainable business case, obviously it is not a question of Sunderland or not Sunderland, obviously our UK business will not be sustainable, that's it," Ashwani Gupta, Nissan's chief operating officer (COO), told Reuters on Wednesday.