|Bid||186.45 x 0|
|Ask||186.55 x 0|
|Day's range||182.30 - 187.16|
|52-week range||157.55 - 211.40|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.27|
|PE ratio (TTM)||12.92|
|Earnings date||18 Mar 2020|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.07 (3.78%)|
|Ex-dividend date||21 May 2020|
|1y target est||251.79|
Aldi will trial home delivery from its Daleside Road store in Nottingham and expand to the East Midlands from June if successful.
In-store sales are surged 10% since the lockdown but petrol sales have collapsed 70%, putting pressure on Morrisons' business.
The price drop marks the first time petrol has been 'sold nationally' for less than £1 per litre since February 2016, according to Morrisons.
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Fake websites have been set up to steal personal and financial information from unsuspecting UK customers.
British grocery sales grew 5.5% in the four weeks to April 19, a slowdown from record growth of 20.6% in March when shoppers built up stocks before the country went on coronavirus lockdown, industry data showed on Tuesday. Market researcher Kantar said Britons still spent 524 million pounds ($651 million) more on groceries in the four weeks versus the same period last year.
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US crude oil prices crashed into negative territory for the first time in history, but this does not mean the average consumer benefits.
Morrisons, Britain's fourth biggest supermarket group, said it is giving National Health Service (NHS) workers a 10% discount to support them through the coronavirus crisis. It is the first of Britain's 'Big Four' to give a monetary discount to 1.5 million NHS workers, who have already been offered priority shopping hours by market leader Tesco, Sainsbury's, Walmart owned Asda and Morrisons.
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Wm Morrison Supermarkets (LON:MRW) is engaged in the operation of retail supermarket stores under the Morrisons brand and associated activities. Right now the 8230;
Sainsbury’s is to ease some of its shopping restrictions on the number of items customers can buy but allows only one adult per household to shop.
Morrisons have told staff to expect a bonus of over £1,000 as coronavirus fears made March the biggest month on record for grocery sales.
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British supermarket group Morrisons on Wednesday won a Supreme Court victory which ends a battle for compensation by thousands of its staff whose personal details were posted on the internet by a former employee. The court found that Morrisons as an employer was not "vicariously liable" for a data breach, a victory for the grocery firm which had faced compensation claims from over 9,000 former and current employees over the incident. In 2017, London's High Court found Morrisons was liable for the 2014 theft and publication of the data by finance worker Andrew Skelton, who was later jailed for his offences.
A record £10.8bn was spent in supermarkets and corner shops over the last four weeks, according to market research firm Kantar Worldpanel.
Britons made over 79 million extra grocery shopping trips in the four weeks to March 21 year-on-year as they stocked their "pandemic pantries", driving a 20.5% jump in supermarket sales, industry data published on Tuesday showed. Market researcher Nielsen said British consumers spent an additional 1.9 billion pounds ($2.4 billion) on groceries. The data showed that in the week ending March 21, two days before Prime Minister Boris Johnson announced the full UK lockdown to try to contain the coronavirus spread, sales rose 43% compared to the same period last year.
British supermarkets are frantically trying to build up their online operations during the coronavirus emergency but no matter how hard they work they will not have enough capacity to meet unprecedented levels of demand. With Britain in lockdown, analysts estimate about 25% of food purchasing has switched from cafes, restaurants and bars to the grocery retail sector as people adapt to the new way of living. Prior to the health crisis about 8% of British grocery demand was ordered online, with 92% bought in stores.
Supermarkets in England will prioritise delivery slots for the most vulnerable people during the Covid-19 pandemic, using government data.
Britain's supermarkets have started limiting the number of customers in stores at any one time to enforce social distancing during the coronavirus outbreak. Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Monday ordered Britons to stay at home to halt the spread of the virus, imposing curbs on everyday life without precedent in peacetime. The Waitrose supermarket chain said that from Tuesday its supermarkets and convenience shops would begin to limit customer numbers.
Kantar Worldpanel said empty shelves were being caused by more frequent supermarket visits and slightly bigger baskets — not huge raids by hoarders.