TRI.TO - Thomson Reuters Corporation

Toronto - Toronto Delayed price. Currency in CAD
60.17
+0.37 (+0.62%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
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Previous close59.80
Open60.02
Bid60.15 x 0
Ask60.19 x 0
Day's range59.99 - 60.35
52-week range52.31 - 62.83
Volume772,753
Avg. volume658,355
Market cap42.98B
Beta0.47
PE ratio (TTM)14.78
EPS (TTM)4.07
Earnings date1 Nov 2017
Forward Dividend & Yield1.75 (3.17%)
Ex-dividend date2017-08-15
1y target est50.49
  • Reuters - UK Focus4 days ago

    Give world's poorest women control over sex, birth, to cut inequality - UN

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 17 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A failure to give the world's poorest women control over their bodies could widen inequality in developing countries and thwart progress towards global goals aimed at ending poverty by 2030, the United (Shenzhen: 000925.SZ - news) Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) said on Tuesday. Countless women and girls worldwide are denied a say in decisions about sex and childbirth, and struggle to access health services such as family planning, leaving them at risk of unwanted pregnancies and abortions, a UNFPA report said.

  • Reuters - UK Focus4 days ago

    Luxurious London mansion on sale for 18 mln pounds - bitcoin accepted

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 16 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A multi-million pound London mansion, due to go on sale this month, could make British property history - by selling for the digital currency bitcoin. Wealth management firm London Wall is selling the six-storey house in the trendy Notting Hill district in west London for 18 million pounds ($24 million) and hopes to find a buyer willing to pay in the biggest and best known cryptocurrency. "We hope this will start a trend because we believe in the concept of bitcoin as a fair and transparent method of moving money around the world without having to rely on third parties," Ned El-Imad, a partner in the firm, told the Thomson Reuters (Dusseldorf: TOC.DU - news) Foundation.

  • Reuters - UK Focus5 days ago

    Hillary Clinton blames election loss on sexism during UK book tour

    CHELTENHAM, England, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 15 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - F ormer U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton blamed her 2016 election loss to Donald Trump on sexism and the "double standards" women are held to in public life during a promotional tour for her new memoir in Britain on Sunday. Clinton said women were held to "maddening" double standards as compared to male counterparts as she encouraged her supporters to get organised to affect change in society. "The only way we'll get sexism out of politics is to get many more women into politics," she said to rapturous applause while promoting her book "What Happened".

  • Reuters - UK Focus8 days ago

    Older Britons joining army of young homeless - report

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 13 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Britain faces a ticking time bomb of old people sleeping rough, with more than 200 elderly people becoming homeless each month and their numbers set to spiral, local councils said in a report released on Friday. The councils said the emergence of homelessness among the over-60s reflected the weak state of the economy, with a vulnerable new part of the population joining a homeless community made up of mostly young Britons. Between April and June this year, more than 600 people aged over 60 were made homeless - more than twice the rate of 2009, said a report by the Local Government Association (LGA), which represents local government authorities in England and Wales.

  • Reuters - UK Focus10 days ago

    Carbon-sucking technology needed by 2030s, scientists warn

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 10 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - As efforts to cut planet-warming emissions fall short, large-scale projects to suck carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere will be needed by the 2030s to hold the line against climate change, scientists said on Tuesday. Many new technologies that aim to capture and store carbon emissions, thereby delivering "negative emissions", are costly, controversial and in the early phase of testing.

  • Reuters - UK Focus10 days ago

    Play about London mother jailed in Iran shows heartache of separation from daughter

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 10 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A British playwright who has used the stage to highlight the separation of an imprisoned British-Iranian charity worker from her young daughter said on Tuesday she hoped a national tour of the production would motivate women to push for her release. Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe, a project manager at the Thomson Reuters Foundation, was arrested by Iran's elite Revolutionary Guard while on a family holiday in April last year and convicted of plotting to overthrow the clerical establishment, a charge denied by her family and the Foundation. The play, "Looking for Mummy: Nazanin's Story", focuses on the separation of Zaghari-Ratcliffe from her daughter Gabriella who was taken from her after her arrest and is living with her grandparents in Iran.

  • Reuters - UK Focus10 days ago

    Jihadi brides, dating and identity: British Muslim women speak out

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 10 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - From a jaded TV chat show host to a Middle Eastern actress who longs to be cast as a ghostbuster, not endless jihadi brides, the stories in Sabrina Mahfouz's anthology of British Muslim women all do one thing: challenge stereotypes. Mahfouz, a poet and playwright, brought together 22 women, with roots ranging from Pakistan to Palestine, to lift the lid on their minds and lives, which are often invisible in Britain. "There is such a narrow perception in the UK of who a person of Muslim heritage can be, act, think or look like and I wanted to challenge that in any way that I could," London-born Mahfouz told the Thomson Reuters Foundation.

  • PR Newswire10 days ago

    Thomson Reuters D&I Index Reveals 2017 Top 100 Most Diverse & Inclusive Organizations Globally

    D&I Index measures relative performance against multiple factors that define diverse and inclusive workplaces NEW YORK and LONDON , Oct. 10, 2017 /PRNewswire/ -- Thomson Reuters today announced the 2017 ...

  • Reuters - UK Focus11 days ago

    "Capital of poverty": record number of working Londoners are poor - report

    In the British capital, 2.3 million people live in poverty with a record 1.3 million of them in jobs, according to London's Poverty Profile, which uses official data to measure poverty. The report said a single adult in poverty earns less than 144 pounds ($189) a week after taxes and housing costs are deducted, and the average family of four has less than 347 pounds to spend on all other costs of living. "Despite its glaring prosperity and privilege, London remains the capital of English poverty, due mainly to the high rents paid by the half of all households who rent their homes," said Adam Tinson from New Policy Institute, a British research organisation that produced the report.

  • Reuters - UK Focus12 days ago

    Secret film shows plight of "forgotten" refugees in Australian camp

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 8 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - A movie secretly shot inside an Australian-run detention centre for asylum seekers highlights the plight of thousands of "forgotten" refugees who have been marooned for years on remote Pacific islands, its co-directors said on Sunday. "Chauka, Please Tell us the Time (Frankfurt: A11312 - news) ", which had its international premiere at the London Film Festival, offers a glimpse into daily life at a detention complex on Manus Island in Papua New Guinea, 160 km (100 miles) north of Australia. Nearly 2,000 men, women and children are held on Manus Island and at another Australian-funded centre on the tiny Pacific island of Nauru, where most of them have been given refugee status.

  • Reuters - UK Focus15 days ago

    Cities make for healthier, happier people - report

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 5 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Contrary to popular belief, busy city centres beat suburban living when it comes to human wellbeing, as socialising and walking make for happier, healthier people, according to a new report. "If we can convince policy makers that this is a public health opportunity, we can build well-designed communities, and in the long term, you have made a big difference in health outcomes," its co-author Chinmoy Sarkar told the Thomson Reuters (Dusseldorf: TOC.DU - news) Foundation. The study - by Oxford University and the University of Hong Kong (UHK) - showed that in 22 British cities, people living in built-up residential areas had lower levels of obesity and exercised more than residents in scattered, suburban homes.

  • Reuters15 days ago

    Thomson Reuters FX trading volumes jump to 3-year high

    The Thomson Reuters numbers followed stronger trading volumes from rival foreign exchange platform provider NEX Group on Wednesday, which saw average daily currency trading volume hit a 10-month peak in September.

  • Reuters - UK Focus15 days ago

    Thomson Reuters FX trading volumes jump to 3-year high

    The Thomson Reuters numbers followed stronger trading volumes from rival foreign exchange platform provider NEX Group on Wednesday, which saw average daily currency trading volume hit a 10-month peak in September.

  • Reuters - UK Focus16 days ago

    Citizens must "flood the courts" in fight for climate justice - economist

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 4 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - The world faces a ticking time bomb in the form of global warming, and recent disasters caused by extreme weather should motivate individuals to urgently seek "climate justice", said leading U.S. economist Jeffrey Sachs. The U.N. special adviser urged citizens to "flood the courts" with legal cases demanding the right to a safe and clean environment, and to pursue major polluters such as big oil companies and negligent governments for liability and damages. Who's going to pay?" asked Sachs, referring to a spate of disasters, including floods and storms, which scientists say are being exacerbated by climate change.

  • Reuters - UK Focus16 days ago

    More young people identify as lesbian, gay or bisexual - UK data

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 4 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - More young people across Britain identified as lesbian, gay or bisexual (LGB) in 2016, in a slight increase from the year before, according to official data released on Wednesday. About 4 percent of those aged between 16 and 24 identified as LGB, a rise from about 3 percent in 2015. This age group had the highest proportion of LGB people in Britain, followed by 25 to 34 year olds.

  • Reuters - UK Focus17 days ago

    Major companies fail to disclose slavery risks, say UK experts

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 4 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Some of the world's top brands including confectioners, jewellers and cosmetics giants are failing to disclose slavery and trafficking risks in their operations and supply chains, British anti-slavery experts said on Wednesday. Under Britain's 2015 Modern Slavery Act, all businesses with a turnover of more than 36 million pounds ($48 million) must produce an annual statement outlining actions they have taken to combat slavery in their supply chains. Five appeared not to have filed any statement.

  • Reuters - UK Focus23 days ago

    Sofa surfing and sex with strangers hide London's homeless

    For each person sleeping rough on London's streets, there are 13 more "hidden homeless" who sofa surf, sleep on buses, squat or have sex with strangers each night, a report said on Wednesday. The London Assembly - an elected body that holds London's mayoral office to account - said more than 12,000 people do not have a home, often risking assault or abuse, but are excluded from official statistics and cut off from support. "People sleeping on the streets of our city are just the tip of an iceberg," Sian Berry, chairwoman of London Assembly's housing committee, said in a statement.

  • Reuters - UK Focus25 days ago

    Bonuses widen pay gap between Britain's male and female execs

    Female managers in Britain earn almost 27 percent less than their male colleagues and the gap is widening, fuelled by large differences in bonus payments, researchers said on Monday. Women are also far more likely to hold junior management roles, according to a study by the Chartered Management Institute (CMI (BSE: CMI.BO - news) ) and XpertHR.

  • Reuters - UK Focus28 days ago

    Peace, hummus and falafels: London restaurant puts Syrian crisis on the menu

    Better known for their taste, hummus and baba ganoush might also be good for conflict resolution - or at least that's the hope of a pop-up restaurant in London that has put the Syrian crisis on the menu. Conflict Café Syria opened in the British capital on the International Day of Peace on Sept. 21 in a bid to encourage discussions about peace prospects in the war-torn country by serving some of its food delicacies. Chef Haitham Yassin, of Damascus, said creamy dips, along with falafels, stuffed aubergines and other home-feel traditional dishes were great at setting the table for polite political talk.

  • Reuters - UK Focus29 days ago

    Philanthropists pledge millions for better U.N. data on women

    P hilanthropists pledged millions of dollars to fund U.N. data gathering on Thursday, saying it was vital to learn more about the world's women to tackle the poverty that disproportionately affects them. Pledges totaling $34 million were unveiled during a side event of the United Nations annual General Assembly, a week-long meeting in New York of world leaders and diplomats. U.N. Women - the U.N. arm dedicated to gender equality - has programmes in 107 countries through which it seeks to give women who are disenfranchised the same opportunities as men.

  • Reuters - UK Focuslast month

    Taking aim at food waste, companies plan to simplify expiration labels

    Some of the world's largest consumer goods companies including Kellogg Co and Wal-Mart Stores Inc said on Wednesday they will simplify food expiration labels in an effort to eliminate confusion that contributes to food waste. Standardized labeling will use a single expiration date on perishable items and a single quality indicator for non-perishable items, the Consumer Goods Forum (CGF) announced. Confusion over expiration labels costs families up to $29 billion annually in the United States alone, according to CGF, which represents some 400 of the world's largest retailers and manufacturers from 70 countries.

  • Reuters - UK Focuslast month

    Prostitutes, nurses and maids: no gain for British actresses in 100 years

    Women are cast in less than a third of roles in British films, often in nameless parts like prostitute, housekeeper and nurse, data showed on Wednesday, with no gains in more than a century. A peep behind the camera explains why: only one in ten writers and directors are female, the British Film Institute (BFI) said as it released an archive of more than 10,000 British films dating back to 1911. "The most popular word in British film titles has been 'man' in the last 106 years," BFI's creative director Heather Stewart told the Thomson Reuters Foundation by phone.

  • Reuters - UK Focuslast month

    Britain's young shoulder burden of housing crisis, while older reap profits - study

    Britain's young families pay more to live in smaller homes, further from jobs and with less security than their parents' generation, who instead reap profits from the country's housing shortage, according to a report released Wednesday. Today's 30-year-olds spend a record share of their income - almost a quarter - on housing costs, according to the study by British think tank The Resolution Foundation, which analysed more than 50 years of data. The report compared different generations' experiences of housing and found that a half-century of mounting rents and property prices in Britain has drained the living standards of millennials, while enriching older homeowners.

  • Reuters - UK Focuslast month

    EXPERT VIEWS-Can landmark data boost global fight against modern slavery?

    A landmark new estimate of the number of people around the world trapped in modern slavery could galvanise a global drive to end the international crime by 2030, experts said on Tuesday. At least 40 million people were living as slaves last year in forced labor and forced marriages, found the first joint estimate by key anti-slavery groups of the number of victims. The International Labour Organization (ILO), human rights group Walk Free Foundation, and International Organization for Migration said 40.3 million people were victims of modern slavery in 2016 - but added this was a conservative estimate.

  • Reuters - UK Focuslast month

    "National scandal" as report shows soaring homelessness in England

    Homelessness in England has risen by 60 percent in the past six years, fuelled by rising rents and welfare reforms, a public spending watchdog said on Wednesday, with 77,000 families in emergency accommodation. The number of rough sleepers has more than doubled to about 4,000 people in six years, the National Audit Office (NAO) said, as England grapples with a chronic housing shortage. "Homelessness in all its forms has significantly increased," NAO's head, Amyas Morse, said in a statement.

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