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Siemens Aktiengesellschaft (SIE.DE)

XETRA - XETRA Delayed price. Currency in EUR
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100.70+0.06 (+0.06%)
At close: 5:35PM CET
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Previous close100.64
Open98.62
Bid100.56 x 44200
Ask100.58 x 100000
Day's range98.50 - 101.44
52-week range58.77 - 120.66
Volume1,876,105
Avg. volume1,729,526
Market cap81.846B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.22
PE ratio (TTM)22.95
EPS (TTM)4.39
Earnings date12 Nov 2020
Forward dividend & yield3.90 (3.87%)
Ex-dividend date06 Feb 2020
1y target estN/A
  • Carlyle Nears $2.4 Billion Deal for Siemens’s Flender Business
    Bloomberg

    Carlyle Nears $2.4 Billion Deal for Siemens’s Flender Business

    (Bloomberg) -- Carlyle Group Inc. is nearing an agreement to acquire Siemens AG’s Flender mechanical drive unit for about 2 billion euros ($2.4 billion), according to people familiar with the matter.The U.S. buyout firm and the German engineering giant are finalizing terms of the deal, which could be announced as early as this week, the people said, who asked not to be identified because discussions are private.Carlyle outbid Canada’s Brookfield Asset Management Inc. in the end, the people said. Talks could still be delayed or fall apart. Representatives for Siemens, Carlyle and Brookfield declined to comment.Siemens had been exploring a sale as well as a spinoff of the Flender business, which it bought from Citigroup Inc. in 2005. The unit makes gears and transmissions used in everything from cement production and shipbuilding to beermaking and offshore oil extraction. The company’s flagship products are 150-ton transmissions that connect wind turbine blades to generators.A disposal of Bocholt, Germany-based Flender would mark one of the final acts by Siemens’s Chief Executive Officer Joe Kaeser to turn the industrial manufacturing giant into a more manageable entity for his successor Roland Busch. Last month, the company listed Siemens Energy AG, whose technology is behind roughly one-sixth of the world’s electricity.Siemens declined as much as 0.9% in early Frankfurt trading on Monday, valuing the company at about 93 billion euros.Kaeser had said he’d be “happy to listen” to any options for the Flender business beyond the initially planned spinoff, in an interview with Bloomberg TV in August.The European industrials sector has been a bright spot for dealmakers in a drab year for mergers and acquisitions. There have been $124 billion worth of European transactions involving industrials companies so far in 2020, according to data compiled by Bloomberg. That’s 3% up on the same period in 2019.(Updates with Siemens shares in sixth paragraph.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Siemens, Carlyle near $2.4 billion deal over Flender business: Bloomberg
    Reuters

    Siemens, Carlyle near $2.4 billion deal over Flender business: Bloomberg

    Siemens and Carlyle are finalizing terms of the deal that could be announced as early as this week, the report said. Last week Siemens had asked Triton, Carlyle, CVC and Brookfield to submit final offers next week for the business, which has earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortization of just above 200 million euros and could be valued at 8-9 times that, according to sources.

  • Siemens launches local power trading platform with German utility
    Reuters

    Siemens launches local power trading platform with German utility

    German technology group Siemens and utility Allgaeuer Ueberlandwerk (AUEW) on Thursday launched a trading platform that allows small rooftop solar energy producers to trade power locally with other households and businesses. The platform in the Bavarian village of Wildpoldsried, called Pebbles, is aimed at keeping locally produced energy in the community, by helping for instance households with solar panels to sell power to neighbouring businesses like bakeries. Using blockchain technology to link participants via an app, it allows producers to earn money from marketing their excess production, the firms said, while distributing power locally represents a more efficient use of the grid.