|Bid||318.52 x 200|
|Ask||318.76 x 100|
|Day's range||318.37 - 324.11|
|52-week range||138.66 - 333.98|
|PE ratio (TTM)||254.76|
|Earnings date||16 Apr 2018|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||280.15|
No matter who wins, the blockbuster antitrust trial pitting AT&T against the U.S. government will reshape the media landscape. What it won’t do is end the upheaval of an industry contending with new competitors ...
Apple is planning to draw down its net-cash balance over time. The company will likely still return significant amounts of cash to shareholders, and it could also seek to address supply-chain issues or ...
The European Union will propose a 3% tax on digital revenue this week. That would hit Facebook, Amazon, Google and Apple.
Investors looking for the next Netflix should consider this concrete producer, solar-equipment provider, and e-commerce facilitator.
On March 14, 2018, Disney (DIS) announced the strategic reorganization of its business in order to be well placed to compete with Netflix (NFLX) as it gets ready to start its own streaming service. Under the new structure, Disney’s direct-to-consumer services and technology and international media operations will be consolidated into a single global business. Disney has also taken a controlling stake in streaming technology company BAMTech, which will help it power its streaming service and the ESPN+ streaming platforms.
The records have been rolling in for the Nasdaq since 2016 and it just hit a new milestone.
Netflix stock is set for even more gains with budding interest in Asia, RBC's Mark Mahaney wrote Thursday.
See which stocks join Netflix, Twitter, Baidu and Baozun on this list of companies expecting 50%-plus earnings growth in Q1.
Telecommunications company Frontier (FTR) believes that video service will act as a growth driver in the near future and that it is still profitable for the telecom company in the linear bundle. The carrier expects that its procurement of Verizon’s (VZ) California, Texas, and Florida (or CTF) wireline business would improve its video service proposition. Furthermore, the company had acquired AT&T’s (T) Connecticut wireline market in October 2014, thereby adding more video customers.
Investors are increasing their bets on shares of technology companies, renewing concerns that the market is becoming too dependent on a few big stocks to power its gains. Nearly $5 billion has poured into tech-focused stock funds so far this year, the most of any major sector, according to Thomson Reuters Lipper data. Tech shares have gained 13% since major indexes fell into correction territory on Feb. 8, compared with a 6.4% gain for the S&P 500 index.
Film production and digital entertainment is Alibaba’s (BABA) second-largest business, but it accounts for less than 10% of the company’s overall revenue. Alibaba’s entertainment business generated $832 million in revenue in fiscal 3Q18 (the quarter that ended in December 2017), representing a rise of 33%. The entertainment business contributed 6.5% of BABA’s overall revenue in the quarter.
Content gets all the headlines, but it's Netflix's groundbreaking streaming technology that makes it all possible. Now, that tech is even better.
The documents also show that Amazon's U.S. audience for all video programming on Prime, including films and TV shows it licenses from other companies, was about 26 million customers. Amazon has never released figures for its total audience. The internal documents compare metrics that have never been reported for 19 shows exclusive to Amazon: their cost, their viewership and the number of people they helped lure to Prime.
Internet television network Netflix reportedly is looking to add more news and current affairs programming to its lineup.
Overseas subscriber growth is the “most important component” of the bull case for Netflix shares, according to a new report—and investors may be underestimating its potential. In a Wednesday report, Guggenheim analysts wrote that the Barron’s Next 50 company “is effectively investing into an underappreciated global subscriber opportunity.” They expect non-U.S. subscribers, as well as the overall addressable market for the company, to grow “at a rate significantly greater than U.S. GDP growth, which we consider the multiyear revenue growth benchmark for most of our media and pay-TV coverage universe.” • In a chart, the analysts estimated a big expansion of the company’s paid overseas subscriber base—notably in Europe, where they predicted a jump from about 24 million late last year to nearly 61 million, and Asia, where they saw the number rising from above 9 million to more than 31 million.