TCO.F - Tesco PLC

Frankfurt - Frankfurt Delayed price. Currency in EUR
2.6790
+0.3740 (+16.23%)
At close: 7:03PM CET
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous close2.3050
Open2.5100
Bid2.6210 x 500000
Ask2.6990 x 500000
Day's range2.5100 - 2.6790
52-week range2.2800 - 3.0940
Volume7,000
Avg. volume562
Market cap29.007B
Beta (5Y monthly)0.46
PE ratio (TTM)18.22
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yield0.08 (3.34%)
Ex-dividend date10 Oct 2019
1y target estN/A
  • 3 Cheap Dividend Stocks Under $20 to Buy Now for Coronavirus Volatility
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    3 Cheap Dividend Stocks Under $20 to Buy Now for Coronavirus Volatility

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  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Britain's Tesco limits online shop to 80 items during coronavirus crisis

    Britain's biggest supermarket group Tesco will limit the number of items customers can order in an online shop to 80 during the coronavirus emergency, it said on Friday. Tesco said the threshold of 80 has been set so that it does not restrict customers doing a normal weekly shop.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-What's the (virus) damage? Singapore offers a hint

    On the policy front the news is good – the U.S. $2 trillion stimulus package has been approved and the European Central Bank has given itself unprecedented flexibility in implementing its PEPP 750 billion-euro bond-buying programme. In the UK, already battered by Brexit uncertainty, data showed retail sales failed to grow in February - before the virus really hit Britain.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-Up day on stock market seesaw

    After the biggest one-day rise on the Dow Jones since 1933 (!), look for more gains today as Wall Street futures are heading up again. The U.S. Congress finally came through with a $2 trillion spending package that will include things like unemployment benefits and loans for businesses but also $1,200 for citizens under a certain income threshold. JPMorgan flow tracker Nikolaos Panigirtzoglou reckons there are pending equity market inflows of up to $800 billion -- from those who went short or just fled equities -- and now it looks like some of that money is being unleashed.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-An emergency

    The Fed has moved on from backstopping financial markets to helping support the real economy. The view may have been that, while the Fed cash injections will ensure financial market liquidity, they won't stem the economic damage that's underway. One reason could be the news that China's Hubei province, where the coronavirus pandemic originated, is lifting travel restrictions, raising hopes the Chinese economy can lead the world economy back toward better times.

  • 2 defensive stocks that I’d buy to protect myself during the 2020 stock market crash
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    2 defensive stocks that I’d buy to protect myself during the 2020 stock market crash

    Both British American Tobacco and Tesco are shares which Jonathan Smith thinks are good defensive buys in the current stock market crash.The post 2 defensive stocks that I'd buy to protect myself during the 2020 stock market crash appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-On the edge again

    A rising number of countries heading into lockdown, frantic policy makers around the globe and an impasse in the U.S. Senate to pass a $1 trillion coronavirus response bill has financial markets on the edge again on Monday. Stock markets are dropping and oil prices are under pressure, U.S. Treasury yields have slipped towards one-week lows while the dollar gains. Goldman Sachs talks of a sudden stop for the global economy, which it predicts will contract around 1% in 2020 – a sharper decline than the 2008/2009 global financial crisis.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Britain tells shoppers: there is enough food so stop hoarding

    Britain on Saturday urged people to act responsibly when they shop for food and stop hoarding so that there was enough for health workers fighting the coronavirus outbreak. "Be responsible when you shop and think of others," Secretary of State for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs George Eustice told reporters. "Buying more than you need means that others may be left without and it is making life more difficult for those front line workers, such as our doctors and nurses and NHS support staff," Eustice said.

  • UK's Tesco to hire 20,000 people to cope with rush on supermarkets
    Reuters

    UK's Tesco to hire 20,000 people to cope with rush on supermarkets

    Britain's market-leading supermarket chain Tesco said on Friday it would hire 20,000 people to work in its stores for at least the next 12 weeks to cope with an unprecedented increase in demand for food and household products. "We launched our recruitment drive online on Wednesday and since them we have already been overwhelmed by support from the public and thank everyone who has applied to work with us in stores," Tesco's Chief People Officer Natasha Adams said in a statement. "We have seen 140,000 views on our Tesco Careers page and over the coming days thousands of new colleagues will join us in helping to feed the nation."

  • Tesco to hire 20,000 people to cope with rush on supermarkets
    Reuters

    Tesco to hire 20,000 people to cope with rush on supermarkets

    Britain's market-leading supermarket chain Tesco said on Friday it would hire 20,000 people to work in its stores for at least the next 12 weeks to cope with an unprecedented increase in demand for food and household products. "We launched our recruitment drive online on Wednesday and since them we have already been overwhelmed by support from the public and thank everyone who has applied to work with us in stores," Tesco's Chief People Officer Natasha Adams said in a statement. "We have seen 140,000 views on our Tesco Careers page and over the coming days thousands of new colleagues will join us in helping to feed the nation."

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-Fire and fury ... and then some calm

    After another week of central banks displaying their firepower, things seem a bit calmer. Hopefully, it is a plumbing issue and the dollars the Fed injected will slowly make their way through a gummed-up financial system. World shares are up 1%, Europe is up 4% and U.S. equity futures are up around 3%, extending the rebound in New York trade last night.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Ahead of expected London shutdown, shoppers queue in the rain

    British shoppers were queuing around the block early on Thursday morning to buy basic goods such as bottled water and tinned goods ahead of an expected toughening of measures to contain the coronavirus outbreak. Reuters reporters saw more than 100 people queuing in the rain before the 7 opening of a large Sainsbury's store in Clapham Common, south of the river Thames, while a few miles away in Vauxhall queues snaked around another Sainsbury's store. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has joined the country's biggest supermarkets including Tesco, Sainsbury's, Asda and Morrisons in urging shoppers not to stockpile, but the pleas have fallen on deaf ears.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-The morning after the day before

    It’s the morning after the day before, which saw a meltdown in financial markets when investors lost faith in policy intervention as the coronavirus laid siege to some of the world’s top economies. The S&P fell some 5%, bond markets - including some top safe havens - collapsed, oil prices dived to 18-year lows and gold dropped as investors tried to flog whatever they could. It’s a new dawn in Europe, but a turnaround looks tentative, despite more emergency central bank measures in Europe, Japan, the United States and Australia and London getting ready to lock down.

  • Bloomberg

    Ocado Suspends Website as U.K. Shoppers Stockpile Groceries

    (Bloomberg) -- Ocado Group Plc has temporarily closed its website as it struggles to cope with demand from shoppers trying to stockpile groceries.The U.K. online grocer closed its site until Saturday as it faces a “simply staggering amount of traffic” and is trying to catch up with orders. The site also won’t accept new customers for the time being because it wouldn’t be able to keep up.The closure will allow the company to “complete essential work that will help to make sure distribution of products and delivery slots is as fair and as accessible as possible,” Melanie Smith, chief executive officer of Ocado Retail, said in a statement.Growing fears about the new coronavirus pandemic have prompted stockpiling, even though the British government and grocers have reassured consumers that there is enough food to go around. Ocado said basket sizes have been increasing, with growth in the second quarter so far at twice the rate of the first. The website now has a system by which customers wait in line to be able to order.The stock traded 2.5% higher at 8:18 a.m. in London, bringing the five-day gain to 34%.Britain’s two biggest supermarkets -- Tesco Plc and J Sainsbury Plc -- have recently introduced limits of three items on grocery products in an effort to try to ease the pressure on their supply chains. Other grocers have also introduced rationing. Wm Morrison Supermarkets Plc said this week that it planned to hire more workers as it expands its home delivery service to meet demand.Ocado said its retail revenue had risen 10% in the 13 weeks to March 1. The real surge in demand came since then.(Updates with shares)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.

  • These 2 FTSE 100 stocks are winners in a stock market crash
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    These 2 FTSE 100 stocks are winners in a stock market crash

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  • British supermarkets impose limits as panic buying spreads
    Reuters

    British supermarkets impose limits as panic buying spreads

    Britain's biggest supermarkets, Tesco, Sainsbury's and Asda, imposed limits on purchases of pasta, toilet roll and long life milk on Wednesday after alarmed shoppers stripped shelves bare to hoard for possible isolation in the coronavirus outbreak. Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who has faced criticism for acting too cautiously, said on Tuesday there was no reason to stockpile and that food supplies were safe. Huge queues snaked around some supermarkets on Wednesday, Reuters reporters said.

  • Don’t panic-sell in the stock market crash! Here are 2 FTSE 100 stocks I’d buy and hold
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    Don’t panic-sell in the stock market crash! Here are 2 FTSE 100 stocks I’d buy and hold

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  • Reuters - UK Focus

    MORNING BID-Governments aim their bazookas

    After coming under fire for being slow to respond to what is an effectively a simultaneous demand and supply shock to the global economy, governments across the world are rushing to roll out massive stimulus, adding to the monetary firepower their central banks have already deployed. The White House is seeking approval for a $1 trillion package that includes direct payments to households. As Spain and France rushed to introduce their own funding packages -- the former announced an aid package equivalent to 20% of its GDP -- Bloomberg reported Angela Merkel as saying Germany may consider a joint EU funding programme to mitigate the fiscal consequences of the situation, a revolutionary development.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Panic buying forces British supermarkets to impose limits

    Panic buying by British shoppers escalated on Wednesday with shelves stripped bare by alarmed customers hoarding for the coronavirus isolation, prompting Tesco and Sainsbury's to restrict purchases. Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who has faced criticism for acting too slowly and too cautiously to tackle the coronavirus outbreak, said on Tuesday that there was no reason to stockpile and that food supplies were safe. In supermarkets across the land, though, shoppers were spooked.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    UK budget office backs state as insurer for coronavirus losses

    Britain's independent budget office said there was a "very good argument" for the government to act as insurer against coronavirus losses for businesses, ahead of an expected announcement of more help for companies by finance minister Rishi Sunak on Tuesday. "There is, I think, a very good argument that the state should be the essentially the insurer here," Charlie Bean, a member of the Office for Budget Responsibility, told lawmakers.

  • Reuters - UK Focus

    Top epidemiologist: UK had no time to lose on coronavirus battle

    One of Britain's top epidemiologists said on Tuesday that the British government got the timing of its coronavirus strategy about right but that there was no time to lose on moving to more stringent measures. "The measures which have just been taken, the earliest we'd expect to see an effect on the growth of the epidemic is about two to three weeks time," said Professor Neil Ferguson, an expert on the spread of infectious diseases at Imperial College London.

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