|Bid||954.80 x 0|
|Ask||955.60 x 0|
|Day's range||953.40 - 970.00|
|52-week range||473.27 - 1,019.50|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.86|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings date||12 Nov 2019|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.46 (4.73%)|
|Ex-dividend date||28 Nov 2019|
|1y target est||934.22|
Royston Wild considers whether this high-risk FTSE 100 income stock is worth a punt today.The post Property investors! Should you buy this FTSE 100 dividend stock and its 5% yield in an ISA? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
REITS enable many FTSE 100 (INDEXFTSE: UKX) investors to efficiently access rental income streams from underlying real estate assets.
These two FTSE 100 (INDEXFTSE:UKX) shares could offer better risk/reward ratios than buy-to-let property in my opinion.
Could this FTSE 100 dividend stock be the income hero you've been looking for? Royston Wild discusses the investment case.
Land Securities Group plc (LON:LAND), which is in the reits business, and is based in United Kingdom, led the LSE...
British property developer Land Securities Group on Friday named St. Modwen Properties' top boss Mark Allan as its new chief executive officer, replacing Robert Noel, who will step down next year. Land Securities, which owns the Bluewater shopping centre in southeast England, said Allan will take over from Noel no later than June 1 and will receive an annual salary of 800,000 pounds ($1.03 million).
Land Securities, which owns the Bluewater shopping centre in southeast England, said Allan will take over from Noel no later than June 1 and will receive an annual salary of 800,000 pounds ($1.03 million).
Investing.com -- Here is a summary of regulatory releases from the London Stock Exchange on Friday, 22nd November. Please refresh for updates.
Land Securities, which manages and operates office, retail and leisure segments, is offloading assets to focus on its profit-generating London portfolio, hoping it would offset the impact of a crumbling retail market. The company, which owns the Bluewater shopping centre in southeast England, pointed to high number of company voluntary agreements (CVA) by retailers, like its peer Intu Properties last week, and said it expected the trend to continue.
London's FTSE 100 edged up on Wednesday, adding to a 2% gain over the past three sessions, as investors waited for news on U.S.-China trade talks before making further bets, while mall operator Intu dropped on signs it may seek to sell more shares. The FTSE 100, which had been holding at a near one-month high this week, rose 0.1%, while the FTSE 250 dipped 0.4% as the pound weakened slightly ahead of a Bank of England's interest rate decision on Thursday.
British shopping centre operator Intu Properties said on Wednesday it could raise equity, alongside asset sales, to tackle its debt burden, knocking nearly 18% off its share price. "Our number one priority is to fix the balance sheet ... options include disposing of assets, where we are in the advanced stages of selling two of our Spanish assets, through to raising equity," Matthew Roberts, Intu's chief executive, said. Intu shares were down 14% at 0941 GMT after the owner of Manchester's Trafford Centre also said it expects annual like-for-like net rental income to be down by about 9% and predicted another decline in 2020, although at a slower rate.
Shares in Britain's Intu Properties surged as much as 22% on Monday on speculation a private equity group could buy out the shopping centre operator, which has been hit by high-profile retail failures and a hefty debt burden. The Sunday Times reported http://bit.ly/2HUdHxb that private equity firm Orion Capital Managers, founded by Aref Lahham, is in the early stages of finding partners for a buyout of Intu, which owns the Trafford Centre in Manchester. Intu declined to comment on the Sunday Times report.