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Münchener Rückversicherungs-Gesellschaft Aktiengesellschaft in München (MUV2D.XC)

Cboe UK - Cboe UK Real-time price. Currency in EUR
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428.70+3.45 (+0.81%)
At close: 10:25AM GMT
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Previous close425.25
Open430.70
Bid0.00 x 0
Ask0.00 x 0
Day's range428.70 - 430.70
52-week range304.35 - 430.70
Volume49
Avg. volume37
Market cap58.594B
Beta (5Y monthly)0.82
PE ratio (TTM)20.24
EPS (TTM)21.18
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yield11.60 (2.71%)
Ex-dividend date26 Apr 2024
1y target estN/A
  • South China Morning Post

    Climate change: Catastrophe bonds could see robust growth in China, as policymakers seek more financial tools to prepare for natural disasters

    China could see robust growth in catastrophe bonds, or cat bonds, as policymakers seek more financial tools to share the risks from losses from natural disasters, as climate change increases the frequency and severity of floods and typhoons, according to insurance experts. Cat bonds could help China develop a multilayer risk-transfer mechanism that combines traditional insurance products, government subsidies and cat bonds, to increase the country's capacity in post-disaster risk financing, when

  • South China Morning Post

    Typhoon Doksuri's 2023 rampage across China leaves US$23 billion shortfall in insurance coverage, Munich Re says

    Typhoon Doksuri, which triggered extreme flooding across China last summer, was one of the costliest natural disasters worldwide in 2023, leaving a multibillion-dollar shortfall in insurance coverage, according to experts. The catastrophe caused US$25 billion in economic losses, the second-costliest natural disaster worldwide and the costliest in the Asia-Pacific and Africa region, German reinsurance firm Munich Re said on Tuesday. Only 8 per cent, or US$2 billion, of the losses were covered by

  • Reuters

    UPDATE 1-Quakes and storms cause $95 billion in insurance losses in 2023 -Munich Re

    Earthquakes in Turkey and Syria, storms in the United States and other natural disasters caused an estimated $95 billion in insured losses in 2023, down from the previous year but still above the long-term average, Munich Re said on Tuesday. The tally of losses from natural catastrophes covered by insurance is less than the $125 billion recorded in 2022 and is also lower than an estimate of $100 billion published last month by rival Swiss Re. But the 2023 figure from Munich Re, the world's largest reinsurer, is above a 10-year average of $90 billion and well above a 30-year average of $57 billion.