|Bid||946.20 x 0|
|Ask||946.60 x 0|
|Day's range||942.00 - 969.20|
|52-week range||614.00 - 1,777.50|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.39|
|PE ratio (TTM)||34.49|
|Earnings date||28 Jul 2020|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.38 (4.00%)|
|Ex-dividend date||07 May 2020|
|1y target est||1,321.29|
The St. James's Place (LON:STJ) share price has risen by 11.0% over the past month and it’s currently trading at 931.2. For investors considering whether to bu...
The St. James's Place (LON:STJ) share price has risen by 18.5% over the past month and it’s currently trading at 986. For investors considering whether to buy,...
Asset manager St James's Place <SJP.L> reported a 1% rise in year-on-year net inflows to 810 million pounds in April as clients resisted panic and continued to invest in the face of the coronavirus and its likely impact on their wealth. Shares were trading 6.5% higher at 0756 GMT after analysts at Bank of America and JPM Cazenove cheered the resilience of the wealth manager's business model, which continued to attract cash during the tightest phase of Britain's COVID-19 lockdown. "Following record first quarter new business, we have naturally seen a reduction in new investments as the COVID-19 crisis developed," Andrew Croft, Chief Executive, said, adding that gross April inflows were 13% lower than the same month last year.
In this article we will quickly re-cap the broker forecasts for St. James's Place (LON:STJ). The St. James's Place share price has risen by 7.21% over the past...
British asset manager St James's Place will cut around one third of its proposed final 2019 dividend as its first-quarter assets under management fell 2% to 101.7 billion pounds ($126.78 billion), it said on Thursday. The fund manager said it will withhold 11.22 pence of its final 2019 dividend, but will pay 20 pence per share as a second 2019 interim dividend on May 27 2020 to shareholders on the register on May 11 2020.
Asset managers must take immediate steps to write and implement plans to stop using the Libor interest rate benchmark in financial contracts, Britain's Financial Conduct Authority said on Thursday. The London Interbank Offered Rate or Libor, which banks were fined billions of dollars for trying to rig, is set to cease by the end of 2021, the watchdog said in a "Dear CEO" letter to asset management bosses. "If your firm has Libor exposures or dependencies, your transition activities should now be underway," the FCA said.