|Bid||19.260 x 119100|
|Ask||19.530 x 202000|
|Day's range||19.055 - 19.490|
|52-week range||16.330 - 22.680|
|PE ratio (TTM)||13.00|
|Earnings date||24 Jul 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||1.38 (7.66%)|
|1y target est||20.18|
Endesa SA. (BME:ELE), a €20.17B large-cap, is a utility company operating in an industry which has experienced a host of challenges, including the ongoing maintenance of assets, and increased desireRead More...
* European stocks edge higher * Italy's FTSE MIB attempts rebound * Trade worries in focus LONDON, May 30 - Welcome to the home for real-time coverage of European equity markets brought to you by Reuters ...
Endesa SA. (BME:ELE) trades with a trailing P/E of 13.3x, which is lower than the industry average of 13.5x. While ELE might seem like an attractive stock to buy, itRead More...
MILAN (Reuters) - Italy's biggest utility Enel (ENEI.MI) would look at any assets of smaller rival EDP (EDP.LS) that came to market in case of a break up of the Portuguese energy group, a source familiar ...
PARIS/FRANKFURT (Reuters) - European utility companies are retrenching in their home markets and looking to unwind debt-financed cross-border mergers deals as increasingly nationalist governments balk at foreign ownership of strategic power supplies. Hungary was one of the first European countries to turn against foreign ownership of utilities back in 2013 but there are growing signs that borders are springing up again in an industry that has struggled to make international deals pay off. Several European utilities were lining up to buy German utility RWE's subsidiary Innogy but in March RWE and domestic rival E.ON agreed to carve up the renewable energy firm themselves in an all-German deal.
PARIS/FRANKFURT (Reuters) - European utility companies are retrenching in their home markets and looking to unwind debt-financed cross-border mergers deals as increasingly nationalist governments balk at foreign ownership of strategic power supplies. Hungary was one of the first European countries to turn against foreign ownership of utilities back in 2013 but there are growing signs that borders are springing up again in an industry that has struggled to make international deals pay off. Several European utilities were lining up to buy German utility RWE's (RWEG.DE) subsidiary Innogy (IGY.DE) but in March RWE and domestic rival E.ON (EONGn.DE) agreed to carve up the renewable energy firm themselves in an all-German deal.
MILAN/LONDON (Reuters) - Europe's biggest utility Enel (ENEI.MI) is actively looking for mid-size acquisitions of mainly regulated assets outside Europe, with Latin America a focus, its chief executive told Reuters. "We're looking at bolt-on deals below 5 billion euros ... several opportunities are coming to market in Brazil," Francesco Starace said in an interview, adding they were mostly regulated grids. State-controlled Enel owns a majority stake in Spanish utility Endesa (ELE.MC) and is investing in green energy and grids to tackle the crisis in traditional power generation.
An all-German deal to split Innogy between RWE and E.ON looks set to create a template for European utilities M&A that includes the demise of the integrated model, no more big cross-border deals and a quest for emerging market growth. Under the deal, announced on Sunday, German utility RWE will combine the renewables businesses of rival E.ON with Innogy's, while E.ON will acquire Innogy's regulated energy networks and customer operations. The deal continues the break-up of E.ON and RWE, which were two vertically integrated utilities before they split their renewables and grids from their thermal generation assets.
Europe's biggest power utility Enel has taken a stand against the energy-hungry industry of mining cryptocurrencies, saying it has "no interest whatsoever in selling power" for the purpose. Bloomberg reported on Tuesday that Enel was in talks to sell power from renewable energy plants to the Swiss cryptocurrency company Envion AG. Utilities worldwide have seen rising demand from miners of cryptocurrencies such as bitcoin, which need large quantities of energy to power computers to solve complex maths puzzles to validate transactions and earn more of the currency as a reward.
Italy's biggest utility Enel (ENEI.MI) will double its investments in Italy over the next two years to 12 billion euros (£10.6 billion), the group's CEO Francesco Starace said on Wednesday. In a previous business plan, the utility had earmarked 6 billion euros over two years. "In the next two years we will double our investments.
A round-up of notable broker activity this morning from Europe's top-ranked* analysts: ** 5-star analyst Credit Suisse cuts Georg Fischer to "neutral" from "outperform" on valuation ...
European shares slipped after two days of gains on Wednesday, led by the DAX (.GDAXI), which was hit by a bounce in the euro as well as deadlock in attempts to form a new German government. The pan-European STOXX 600 benchmark (.STOXX) closed 0.3 percent lower, with the DAX falling 1.2 percent following strong gains in the previous session. The UK budget, which had been a key focus of the day, failed to impress and had a limited impact on the broader market, though remarks from chancellor Philip Hammond highlighting Britain's economic weakness briefly weighed on the pound, supporting the export-oriented FTSE index (.FTXE).
European shares slipped after two days of gains on Wednesday, led by the DAX, which was hit by a bounce in the euro as well as deadlock in attempts to form a new German government. The pan-European STOXX ...
LONDON/MILAN (Reuters) - Europe's biggest utility Enel will ramp up spending on digital networks to offer smart meters, remote home appliance controls and car charging points, the Italian company said on Tuesday. Electricity networks and telecom services are starting to converge as utilities use digital technology to more closely manage power supply and consumption in homes, offices and factories. Enel is building a fibre optic network in Italy to rival former monopoly Telecom Italia (TLIT.MI).
RWE is looking at ways to cut its 16.8-billion euro (£14.9 billion) stake in retail business Innogy (IGY.DE) and one option involves a deal with Italy's Enel (ENEI.MI), Reuters reported at the weekend. Despite having no immediate need for cash, RWE has recently held talks with Enel, Europe's largest utility by market value, according to a person familiar with the matter. RWE shares were up 3.1 percent on Germany's DAX market (.GDAXI) , which was off 0.34 percent at 0945 GMT.
MADRID/FRANKFURT/MILAN (Reuters) - German utility RWE (RWEG.DE) is looking at ways to cut its 16.8-billion euro (15.00 billion pounds) stake in retail business Innogy (IGY.DE), several banking sources told Reuters, adding this could involve a deal with Italy's Enel (ENEI.MI). RWE said last week there was no need to sell the 76.8 percent stake, given the steady dividend it gets from Innogy's networks, renewables and retail businesses that were carved out last year. RWE is being advised by Bank of America Merrill Lynch (BAC.N) on its strategic options, while Enel's advisers include JP Morgan (JPM.N), the people said.
Europe's biggest utility, Enel (ENEI.MI), left its full-year targets unchanged after core earnings in the first nine months fell on weaker production in Iberia due to drought conditions. The state-controlled company, which holds a majority stake in Spanish utility Endesa (ELE.MC), said ordinary earnings before tax, depreciation and amortisation fell 4.7 percent to 11.3 billion euros, in line with expectations. The company, which is targeting core earnings this year of 15.5 billion euros, said it expected EBITDA growth to accelerate further in the final quarter.