|Bid||12.30 x 36200|
|Ask||12.31 x 21500|
|Day's range||12.25 - 12.53|
|52-week range||10.90 - 15.42|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.63|
|PE ratio (TTM)||12.12|
|Earnings date||24 Oct 2023 - 30 Oct 2023|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.60 (4.83%)|
|Ex-dividend date||24 Jul 2023|
|1y target est||13.82|
Striking auto workers have yet to formally endorse President Biden after he joined a United Auto Workers (UAW) picket line in Michigan on Tuesday. Wayne State University Business Professor Marick Master explains why unions' presidential endorsements may not be as significant now than in previous election cycles. "The auto workers have never been of a single mind when it comes to politics," Master states. "There's always been division, and there is a sizable conservative or populist wing in the auto workers membership, and trump appealed to that in 2016. For more expert insight and the latest market action, click here to watch this full episode of Yahoo Finance Live.
Yahoo Finance Live co-host Josh Lipton looks ahead to Wednesday's biggest headlines, including Former President Trump's trip to Michigan to meet with striking United Auto Workers (UAW) members, the launch event for Meta's (META) Quest 3 VR headset, the latest earnings, and the launch of CNN Max. For more expert insight and the latest market action, click here to watch this full episode of Yahoo Finance Live.
(Bloomberg) -- On picket lines around the country, auto workers aren’t just demanding higher wages. They want to get back their once-sacred retirement pensions.Most Read from BloombergChina Puts Evergrande’s Billionaire Founder Under Police ControlRepublican Moderates Turn to Rare Maneuver to Avoid Lengthy Government ShutdownDimon Warns 7% Fed Rate Still Possible, Times of India SaysStock, Bond Selloff Resumes as Oil Nears $94: Markets WrapCitadel Is Ready to Fight With SEC Over WhatsApp ProbeWh