|Bid||51.27 x 100|
|Ask||51.37 x 1000|
|Day's range||50.99 - 51.70|
|52-week range||33.23 - 53.78|
|PE ratio (TTM)||25.71|
|Earnings date||26 Apr 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||1.20 (2.36%)|
|1y target est||53.03|
The stock gained less than half a percent over the five days of trading, bolstered by weekend M&A rumors.
Trump administration's plan to kill the H-4 visa rule could create a harmful ripple effect across our workforce and economy, says Dean Garfield.
Its flagship Galaxy S9 and S9+ phones were released Friday, but the South Korean electronics giant could endure one of its most difficult years in recent times.
Jim Cramer says the market landscape has changed dramatically and warns not to rely on the White House for help.
Jim Cramer sits down with Intel CEO Brian Krzanich to discuss developments at Intel, including a recent security flaw and takeover rumors.
Intel (INTC) demonstrated its 5G efforts at Mobile World Congress 2018. The company is also trialing VR (virtual reality) and AI (artificial intelligence), and a glimpse of this was visible at the PyeongChang 2018 Olympic Winter Games. Intel is now preparing for the next Olympics, which are set to take place in Japan (EWJ).
Whereas Qualcomm (QCOM) is seen as the leader in 5G when it comes to baseband and communication technology, Intel (INTC) is following fast and may be up to grab significant market share in the 5G space. Intel will be focusing on 5G along with other data-centric technologies such as the IoT (Internet of Things), AI (artificial intelligence), self-driving cars, and memory. During Intel’s fiscal 4Q17 earnings call, CEO Brian Krzanich stated that, in 2018, Intel would be focusing its research efforts on boosting performance in the PC (personal computer) market, integrating its 3D XPoint memory architecture into various applications, leading the way to 5G deployment, expanding in the AI market, and making autonomous cars a reality.
Big customers including Amazon and Microsoft want assurances that serious mistakes won’t be repeated.
Intel (INTC) has joined hands with Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) to bring the latter’s discrete GPU (graphics processing unit) technology to its laptop CPU (central processing unit). With this partnership, Intel aims to increase its revenue from the declining PC (personal computer) market. Intel has been increasing its PC revenue by increasing its ASP (average selling price) through product segmentation.
CenturyLink (CTL) gains DOJ approval for the sale of Level 3 Communications' fiber network assets in Albuquerque and Boise areas.
We look forward to seeing how far AT&T (T) succeeds in simplifying optical network operations by deploying Open ROADM and optical SDN initiatives.
President Donald Trump's stance on Iran and immigration has hurt the critical pipeline of Iranian talent for Silicon Valley and the U.S. tech industry.
In the preceding part of this series, we discussed how Intel (INTC) is spending its cash flows in its own business and also spending on returns to its shareholders. Last year, Intel acquired Mobileye for an enterprise value of $14.7 billion. Two major acquisitions—Altera and Mobileye—in the past three years have increased Intel’s leverage.
Intel Corporation today announced that its board of directors has declared a quarterly dividend of $0.30 per share on the company’s common stock.
Intel (INTC) is transitioning to the fast-moving data-centric business that will likely be at the heart of the future connected world. Intel’s CCG revenue rose 3.3% YoY (year-over-year) to $34 billion driven by 5% YoY growth in notebook processor volumes and 2% growth in their ASPs (average selling price).
In March 2017, Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts Glenn Hegar issued a frank assessment of the state’s Employees Retirement System. A number of factors were making ERS’s “viability uncertain,” including unrealistic assumptions about investment returns, the state’s failure to make adequate contributions, earlier retirements and longer life expectancies. Some options Hegar suggested were raising member and/or state contributions, selling bonds to fund the pension, and--always popular in election years--reducing benefits to current and future states hires.