LLOY.L - Lloyds Banking Group plc

LSE - LSE Delayed price. Currency in GBp
58.77
+0.92 (+1.59%)
As of 1:39PM BST. Market open.
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Previous close57.85
Open58.15
Bid58.76 x 2429200
Ask58.78 x 2154700
Day's range58.10 - 58.85
52-week range49.51 - 66.79
Volume45,253,023
Avg. volume168,867,087
Market cap41.752B
Beta (3Y monthly)0.38
PE ratio (TTM)10.69
EPS (TTM)5.50
Earnings date31 Jul 2019
Forward dividend & yield0.03 (5.13%)
Ex-dividend date2019-04-04
1y target est75.37
  • Reuters20 minutes ago

    Bank of England says it is watching mortgage price war 'like a hawk'

    Regulators are watching a price war in mortgages "like a hawk" and may need to impose stricter minimum capital requirements on lenders, Bank of England Deputy Governor Sam Woods said on Friday. The price war over the past two years may be good news for consumers wanting to buy their first home, but it was less good for a bank or building society concentrated in mortgages, Woods told the Building Societies Association. High loan-to-value ratios and higher loan-to-income home loans can be well captured by the BoE's capital requirements.

  • Reutersyesterday

    Lloyds Bank CEO asked to explain pension perks to parliament

    Lloyds Banking Group Chief Executive Antonio Horta-Osorio has been asked to explain in parliament the pension contributions paid to the lender's executives. Earlier this month senior lawmakers accused executives at Britain's biggest domestic lender of "boundless greed" for failing to give up generous pension perks that eclipse those offered to its broader workforce. Lloyds said it had received the letter from the committee and will respond in due course.

  • New Brexit deal, Huawei reprieve boost FTSE 100
    Reuters3 days ago

    New Brexit deal, Huawei reprieve boost FTSE 100

    The FTSE 100 was up 0.3%, while the FTSE 250 rose 0.5%, with builder Galliford Try leading gains after announcing job cuts. After weeks of waiting for significant updates on Brexit, investors welcomed a "new deal" for Britain's departure from the European Union set out by Prime Minister Theresa May, which offered the prospect of a possible second referendum on the agreement.

  • Reuters3 days ago

    Britain's Nationwide profits fall on IT spending, mortgage market competition

    Britain's Nationwide Building Society reported a 15% fall in profits for the year to April 4, as intense competition in the home lending market and increased spending on digital banking services ate into its margins. The bellwether mortgage lender said its net interest margin - a closely-watched measure of underlying lender profitability - fell to 1.22%, down from 1.31% the previous year and down from 1.26% the prior quarter. Nationwide CEO Joe Garner said that the British economy had slowed but was proving robust, adding that he expected economic activity to pick up once uncertainty about Britain's departure from the European Union was resolved.

  • Although it looks cheap, Lloyds could actually be expensive
    Fool.co.uk4 days ago

    Although it looks cheap, Lloyds could actually be expensive

    Why I’d avoid shares in Lloyds Banking Group plc (LON: LLOY) despite its big dividend.

  • At this share price, I’d buy & hold Lloyds for the long haul
    Fool.co.uk7 days ago

    At this share price, I’d buy & hold Lloyds for the long haul

    Lloyds Banking Group plc (LON: LLOY) has a robust model that can ensure a steady dividend.

  • Reuters7 days ago

    Lloyds defends CEO pay after investor anger at annual investor meeting

    Lloyds Banking Group has defended the 6.3 million pound pay package awarded to chief executive Antonio Horta-Osorio, after criticism from politicians and investor trade bodies. Horta-Osorio's pay in 2018 has drawn harsh commentary, with particular focus on the generous pension perks that eclipsed those on offer to Lloyds' broader workforce. Addressing questions at the company's annual general meeting, Lloyds Chairman Norman Blackwell insisted executive awards were "fair" and justified given the bank's turnaround in recent years from the brink of insolvency to becoming one of Europe's most profitable lenders.

  • Lloyds to start paying quarterly dividends! Is the bank now too good for dividend investors to ignore?
    Fool.co.uk8 days ago

    Lloyds to start paying quarterly dividends! Is the bank now too good for dividend investors to ignore?

    So Lloyds Banking Group plc (LON: LLOY) has shaken up its dividend policy. But does this make it a buy?

  • Reuters - UK Focus8 days ago

    Lloyds braces for pay revolt at annual investor meeting

    Lloyds Banking Group is braced for a potential shareholder revolt over senior executives' pay at its annual meeting on Thursday, after criticism by politicians and a string of similar rebellions at rival banks. The bank's CEO Antonio Horta-Osorio's 6.3 million-pound pay in 2018 has faced objections from investors, with particular focus on the generous pension perks that eclipse those on offer to Lloyds' broader workforce. Horta-Osorio, Britain's highest paid banking CEO, has already waived part of the bank's contributions to his pension pot this year, taking the annual payments to 33 percent of base salary from 46 percent previously.

  • Lloyds Bank to pay quarterly dividends
    Reuters8 days ago

    Lloyds Bank to pay quarterly dividends

    Britain's biggest domestic lender Lloyds Banking Group said on Thursday it would pay dividends quarterly from the first quarter of 2020, in a move aimed at distributing income to its 2.4 million shareholders more regularly and efficiently. The new approach will see the lender adopt three equal interim ordinary dividend payments for first three quarters of year followed by, subject to performance, a larger final dividend in the fourth quarter, the bank said in a statement. Lloyds is one of Britain's biggest dividend payers and distributed around 4 billion pounds to investors in 2018.

  • MPs accuse Lloyds bosses of 'boundless greed' over pensions
    Reuters9 days ago

    MPs accuse Lloyds bosses of 'boundless greed' over pensions

    Senior UK lawmakers have accused executives at Britain's biggest domestic lender Lloyds Banking Group of "boundless greed" for failing to give up generous pension perks that eclipse those on offer to its broader workforce. On the eve of the bank's annual general meeting, the heads of parliament's work and pensions and business committees said attempts by Lloyds to win backing for the policy from employees who also hold the bank's stock "smacks of feverish desperation". "Senior executives at Lloyds could bring this sorry episode to an end, today: just give it up," lawmaker Frank Field said in a statement on Wednesday.

  • Reuters - UK Focus9 days ago

    UK lawmakers accuse Lloyds bosses of 'boundless greed' over pensions

    Senior UK lawmakers have accused executives at Britain's biggest domestic lender Lloyds Banking Group of "boundless greed" for failing to give up generous pension perks that eclipse those on offer to its broader workforce. On the eve of the bank's annual general meeting, the heads of parliament's work and pensions and business committees said attempts by Lloyds to win backing for the policy from employees who also hold the bank's stock "smacks of feverish desperation". "Senior executives at Lloyds could bring this sorry episode to an end, today: just give it up," lawmaker Frank Field said in a statement on Wednesday.

  • MPs square up to regulator over duty of care for banks
    Reuters11 days ago

    MPs square up to regulator over duty of care for banks

    A legal duty for banks to act in the best interests of their customers may be needed, British lawmakers said on Monday, piling pressure on regulators to step up protection of consumers after a string of mis-selling scandals spanning decades. British lenders have paid more than 30 billion pounds since 2007 in redress to customers missold endowment mortgages, pensions and payment protection insurance. Banks and other financial firms are not legally required to put customers' interests ahead of their own.

  • Reuters11 days ago

    Momentum builds for bank capital checks as Metro Bank struggles

    Momentum is building for independent checks on the capital buffers of banks, a senior accounting executive has said, with Metro and Co-operative banks a reminder of what happens when things go wrong. Following a request from the Bank of England, the ICAEW, a professional accounting body, designed a framework for independent checks on how banks calculate their ratio of capital to risky assets, a closely-watched measure of health. Michael Izza, chief executive of the ICAEW, said the idea of independent checks was gathering momentum.

  • Why I’d buy the Lloyds share price and that 11.7% yield
    Fool.co.uk12 days ago

    Why I’d buy the Lloyds share price and that 11.7% yield

    Lloyds Banking Group plc (LON: LLOY) has some of the best income credentials in the FTSE 100 (INDEXFTSE:UKX), says Rupert Hargreaves.

  • Forget this challenger bank, I’m sticking with the Lloyds share price
    Fool.co.uk14 days ago

    Forget this challenger bank, I’m sticking with the Lloyds share price

    Lloyds Banking Group plc (LON: LLOY) has a solid balance sheet, but this challenger bank's cash reserves seriously need shoring up.

  • 2 ‘comeback’ shares that I would buy today
    Fool.co.uk18 days ago

    2 ‘comeback’ shares that I would buy today

    These two shares saw their prices rising quickly for a day last week and I can understand the reason, which is why their fallback by Friday made them even more appealing to me.

  • Reuters21 days ago

    Former judge to review Lloyds' payouts to HBOS fraud victims

    A retired High Court judge has been appointed to review a compensation scheme set up by Lloyds Banking Group to pay redress to victims of one of Britain's biggest banking scandals. Sir Ross Cranston, who is also a former MP and solicitor general, will assess whether the scheme that has awarded millions of pounds in compensation was conducted fairly. A representative for Cranston said he had been appointed by Lloyds after City minister John Glen called for a review into the scheme in December, after campaigners raised major concerns.

  • Reuters21 days ago

    Britons get to keep their copper coins

    Britain will keep one penny and two pence coins in circulation, finance minister Philip Hammond announced on Friday, a year after saying they were obsolete and usually hoarded in jam jars or even binned. The ministry estimates that 2.2 million people in Britain rely on cash because they don't have a bank account or for other reasons. Debit cards overtook cash for the first time in 2017 as the most frequently used payment method in Britain, and some outlets no longer accept cash as a form of payment.

  • Reuters22 days ago

    Lawmakers question Lloyds CEO's remuneration

    Senior lawmakers have questioned whether Britain's highest paid bank CEO, Lloyds boss Antonio Horta-Osorio, is receiving too generous pension and share awards. The heads of Britain's work and pensions and business committees wrote a joint letter to Lloyds querying whether the level of awards were fair. The intervention from lawmakers comes as pay levels for the bosses of Britain's lenders come under renewed scrutiny and ahead of Lloyds' annual general meeting on May 16, when investors will vote on whether to approve the bank's pay policy.

  • Lloyds profit flat as it warns on Brexit impact
    Sky News22 days ago

    Lloyds profit flat as it warns on Brexit impact

    Lloyds Banking Group has reported flat profits for the start of the year as it swallowed £565m in one-off costs and warned Brexit could take a further toll on the UK economy. Britain's biggest mortgage lender said it made a pre-tax profit of £1.6bn for the first quarter, little changed on a year ago. The group, which owns Lloyds Bank as well as Halifax Bank of Scotland, said the size of its loan book shrank 1%, including a £4.9bn decline in overall home loans assets.

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