|Bid||81.90 x 200|
|Ask||82.49 x 100|
|Day's range||82.45 - 85.65|
|52-week range||82.45 - 116.20|
|PE ratio (TTM)||26.54|
|Forward dividend & yield||2.52 (2.86%)|
|1y target est||N/A|
If there is anything to glean from all the pay ratio disclosures, it’s that there needs to be more consistency in how they are calculated and reported before they can be useful to investors. When the Securities and Exchange Commission adopted the pay ratio rule nearly three years ago, in which companies were required to report how the annual total compensation of the chief executive officer compares with the median of the annual total compensation of their employees, the idea was to provide more insight into income inequality. One problem that arises is that companies only count what each employee is paid during the year, while CEO compensation could include estimates of market value of unvested stock options and other benefits, such as security measures for a CEO’s residence.
Mattel Inc. (NASDAQ: MAT) is down more than 5% as of 11:20 A.M. EST following an announcement yesterday afternoon that the company’s CEO, Margo Georgiadis, will be leaving the company to take the CEO role at Ancestry, the leading family history and consumer genomics company.
Ynon Kreiz has been a director on Mattel's board since June 2017, and was slated to be elected as the board's chairman at its shareholder meeting on May 17.
Hasbro's (HAS) top line is likely to be impacted by liquidation of Toys "R" Us, a significant U.S. toymaker. Also, revenues from European region are anticipated to be under pressure.
The toy giants each had roughly $5 billion in revenue last year. But their median-worker pay is quite different.
Nostalgia hasn't translated into dollars in a long-shot effort to crowdfund a future for Toys R Us. Neither did efforts to recruit other toy makers. A campaign led by a billionaire toy executive who pledged ...
Shares of Mattel (MAT) and Hasbro (HAS) have taken a beating this year, falling 15% and 6.6%, respectively, hurt by the Toys 'R' Us bankruptcy. MKM Partners' Eric Handler warns that the pain may not be over yet. Let's tackle Hasbro first: Handler writes that even though the company enjoys a broad diversification of retailers and less reliance on Toys 'R' Us than Mattel, it will still see "an adverse financial impact from the retailer's liquidation." His lower first- and second-quarter estimates also rest on ongoing tight inventory control at Walmart (WMT), Target (TGT), and Amazon.com (AMZN).
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Big toymakers such as Mattel and Hasbro, as well as smaller players like JAKKS Pacific are likely to be affected as a considerable portion of their revenues were generated from sales to Toys "R" Us.
Both companies will feel the pain from the shuttering of the nations largest toy chain. One company is much better positioned to weather the storm.
Toy company executive Isaac Larian and other investors have pledged a total of $200 million and hope to raise four times that amount in crowdfunding in a bid to save potentially more than half of the 735 ...
The fate of Toys R' Us might make you sad, but it should not surprise you. And it doesn't spell the end of toy sales.