RYA.L - Ryanair Holdings plc

LSE - LSE Delayed price. Currency in EUR
11.94
-0.05 (-0.42%)
At close: 4:37PM BST
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Previous close11.98
Open12.01
Bid11.91 x 0
Ask11.93 x 0
Day's range11.87 - 12.16
52-week range11.87 - 1,300.50
Volume974,638
Avg. volume2,375,158
Market cap13.264B
Beta (3Y monthly)0.55
PE ratio (TTM)16.69
EPS (TTM)0.71
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend date2015-02-12
1y target est14.77
  • Plane strikes at rivals boost demand at EasyJet
    Yahoo Finance UK

    Plane strikes at rivals boost demand at EasyJet

    Strikes at rivals British Airways and Ryanair boosted revenue at EasyJet in the second half of the year.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 2-EasyJet uplift fails to pierce airline industry clouds

    British budget airline easyJet expects full-year profit towards the top end of expectations, helped by pilot strikes at rivals British Airways and Ryanair, it said on Tuesday. EasyJet shares, however, fell sharply from a five-month high hit in the previous session, with some brokers disappointed by a lack of positivity on the underlying outlook given the struggles of rivals across the sector. British Airways pilots went on strike for two days last month, grounding thousands of flights.

  • Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary
    Reuters

    Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary

    Ryanair can wait out price rises sought by planemakers since the global grounding of the Boeing 737 MAX, the Irish airline's boss said on Tuesday. Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said his company can wait for prices to drop before placing any large orders. Industry sources say Ryanair has begun commercial talks with Boeing over an order for a larger MAX variant that could be finalised once the current version returns to service.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 2-Ryanair can bide its time for better plane deals, says O'Leary

    Ryanair can wait out price rises sought by planemakers since the global grounding of the Boeing 737 MAX, the Irish airline's boss said on Tuesday. Ryanair Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said his company can wait for prices to drop before placing any large orders. Industry sources say Ryanair has begun commercial talks with Boeing over an order for a larger MAX variant that could be finalised once the current version returns to service.

  • Ryanair boss slams UK aviation regulator after Thomas Cook collapse
    Reuters

    Ryanair boss slams UK aviation regulator after Thomas Cook collapse

    Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary slammed Britain's aviation regulator on Tuesday, saying its soft licensing rules contributed to the chaos around Thomas Cook's bankruptcy. O'Leary, whose low-fare model has squeezed less competitive rivals, said the tour operator model was "dead" and Thomas Cook's collapse last week was no surprise. "How you can license Thomas Cook in April as fit to fly for another 12 months and then it goes bust in September.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 1-Ryanair boss slams UK aviation regulator after Thomas Cook collapse

    Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary slammed Britain's aviation regulator on Tuesday, saying its soft licencing rules contributed to the chaos around Thomas Cook's bankruptcy. O'Leary, whose low-fare model has squeezed less competitive rivals, said the tour operator model was "dead" and Thomas Cook's collapse last week was no surprise.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 1-Ryanair to ask Boeing to 'eat' any EU tariffs in jet trade war

    The head of Ireland's Ryanair on Tuesday urged the United States and European Union to pull back from a tariff war over aircraft subsidies and said he would ask Boeing to "eat" any counter-tariffs imposed on the U.S. firm by the EU. The World Trade Organization (WTO) is expected to give the green light this week to U.S. tariffs on billions of dollars of European goods, including Airbus jets, in a move likely to be mirrored by European tariffs on U.S. planes and goods next year.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    REFILE-Ryanair asks Boeing to "eat" EU tariffs in any Airbus trade war

    The head of Ireland's Ryanair on Tuesday urged the United States and European Union to pull back from a tariff war over aircraft and said he would ask Boeing to "eat" any counter-tariffs imposed on the U.S. firm by the EU. The World Trade Organization is expected to give the green light this week to U.S. tariffs on billions of dollars of European goods including Airbus jets in a move likely to be mirrored by European tariffs on U.S. planes and goods next year. "The U.S. can't afford to have a trade war," Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary, whose company's main airline is one of Boeing's largest customers, told Reuters after speaking at a Reuters Newsmaker event.

  • Brexit to have no long-term impact on Ryanair: O'Leary
    Reuters

    Brexit to have no long-term impact on Ryanair: O'Leary

    Britain's decision to leave the European Union will have no long-term impact on Ryanair, Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said on Tuesday, adding that the UK would need an EU trade deal and it was unrealistic to think otherwise. "If you look out long enough, I don't think Brexit has any affect on our business," O'Leary said at a Reuters Newsmaker event in London, adding that he thought Britain and the EU would reach a trade deal and retain the Open Skies aviation agreement. "The UK's national interest is best served, I think, by staying in the European Union.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Ryanair to wait for aircraft cycle to turn before placing more orders - O'Leary

    Ryanair will wait until the next turn of the cycle before it can place an order for more Boeing or Airbus jets at cheaper prices, Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said on Tuesday. Ryanair is one of the biggest customers of Boeing's grounded 737 MAX aircraft, with 135 firm aircraft orders and 75 options, and O'Leary said the company's shift to a group structure could see the company take on Airbus jets into its fleet in the medium term. The MAX has been grounded, Airbus are pricing up, Boeing are pricing up because they've nothing to sell," O'Leary said at a Reuters Newsmaker event in London.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Brexit to have no long-term impact on Ryanair -O'Leary

    Britain's decision to leave the European Union will have no long-term impact on Ryanair, Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said on Tuesday, adding that the UK would need an EU trade deal and it was unrealistic to think otherwise. "If you look out long enough, I don't think Brexit has any affect on our business," O'Leary said at a Reuters Newsmaker event in London, adding that he thought Britain and the EU would reach a trade deal and retain the Open Skies aviation agreement. "The UK's national interest is best served, I think, by staying in the European Union.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Ryanair boss blames 'deficient' licensing for Thomas Cook chaos

    Ryanair boss Michael O'Leary said Britain's Civil Aviation Authority was partly to blame for the chaos surrounding Thomas Cook's bankruptcy and should make tougher licensing demands to prevent airline collapses stranding passengers. Travel company Thomas Cook collapsed last week. While the CAA had done well to repatriate hundreds of thousands of stranded passengers, the Ryanair group CEO said, it should do more to prevent airline failures in the first place.

  • Ryanair CEO: hard Brexit increasingly unlikely
    Reuters

    Ryanair CEO: hard Brexit increasingly unlikely

    The odds that Britain will leave the European Union without a deal are decreasing, budget carrier Ryanair's CEO said on Thursday. "It is increasingly unlikely that there's going to be a hard Brexit," Michael O'Leary said at a news conference in Vienna. Many people in Britain were of the opinion that a hard Brexit would be an act of "extraordinary self harm".

  • Ryanair UK cabin crew approve collective labour agreement
    Reuters

    Ryanair UK cabin crew approve collective labour agreement

    Ryanair cabin crew in the United Kingdom have voted to approve a collective labour agreement on pay and conditions in the latest step by management to curb a wave of industrial unrest, the airline said on Tuesday. Widespread strikes over pay and conditions by pilots and cabin crew a year ago forced Ryanair to cancel hundreds of flights, but a series of strikes in Britain, Spain and Portugal in recent weeks has caused minimal disruption. The cabin crew deal comes after British Ryanair pilots on Friday announced the cancellation of planned strikes to allow "breathing space" for negotiations on pay and conditions.

  • Fallout From Thomas Cook’s Demise Will Reach Far and Wide in Travel
    Skift

    Fallout From Thomas Cook’s Demise Will Reach Far and Wide in Travel

    One of Europe’s biggest travel companies is no more and the damage it leaves in its wake is likely to take some time to clear. After weeks of speculation, in the early hours of Monday morning, Thomas Cook announced it was shutting down after failing to complete a $1.1 billion rescue deal. The collapse isn’t […]

  • Could Thomas Cook’s collapse be good news for these 3 airline stocks?
    Fool.co.uk

    Could Thomas Cook’s collapse be good news for these 3 airline stocks?

    The collapse of Thomas Cook Group could take the heat off these three troubled airlines, says Harvey Jones.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 1-Thomas Cook collapse boosts rival holiday companies, budget airlines

    Thomas Cook's collapse boosted shares in TUI and budget airlines easyJet and Ryanair on Monday as investors pinned hopes on the tour operator's closure cutting capacity in the saturated European holiday market. At 0725 GMT, rival tour operator TUI was up as much as 8.4% at its highest since February, easyJet was up 6.1% and Ryanair was 2.6% higher, the three top gainers on the pan European STOXX 600 index. "Thomas Cook's collapse likely brings bad news for holiday makers and UK/German governments, but takes capacity out and likely will boost shares most exposed to its markets," said one dealer.

  • Thomas Cook collapse boosts rival holiday companies, budget airlines
    Reuters

    Thomas Cook collapse boosts rival holiday companies, budget airlines

    Thomas Cook's collapse boosted shares in TUI and budget airlines easyJet and Ryanair on Monday as investors pinned hopes on the tour operator's closure cutting capacity in the saturated European holiday market. At 0725 GMT, rival tour operator TUI was up as much as 8.4% at its highest since February, easyJet was up 6.1% and Ryanair was 2.6% higher, the three top gainers on the pan European STOXX 600 index. "Thomas Cook's collapse likely brings bad news for holiday makers and UK/German governments, but takes capacity out and likely will boost shares most exposed to its markets," said one dealer.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UPDATE 2-Ryanair UK pilots cancel this month's strikes

    Ryanair pilots based in the United Kingdom have cancelled five days of strikes set for this month, as unions and the low-cost airline gear up for further talks. Strikes set for September 21, 23, 25, 27 and 29 will not go ahead, Ryanair said, as it called on the pilots to resume discussions in the East Midlands or in Dublin next week. The pilots, who are members of pilots union BALPA, announced the strikes earlier this month, after earlier walkouts caused little disruption.

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