XOM - Exxon Mobil Corporation

NYSE - NYSE Delayed price. Currency in USD
76.27
-0.68 (-0.88%)
At close: 4:01PM EDT

76.77 +0.50 (0.66%)
Pre-market: 5:13AM EDT

Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous close76.95
Open77.08
Bid76.62 x 800
Ask77.00 x 3100
Day's range76.19 - 77.22
52-week range64.65 - 87.36
Volume9,726,561
Avg. volume10,770,451
Market cap322.859B
Beta (3Y monthly)1.12
PE ratio (TTM)17.57
EPS (TTM)4.34
Earnings date25 Jul 2019 - 29 Jul 2019
Forward dividend & yield3.48 (4.56%)
Ex-dividend date2019-05-10
1y target est85.25
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Exxon Mobil (XOM) Stock Moves -0.88%: What You Should Know
    Zacks12 hours ago

    Exxon Mobil (XOM) Stock Moves -0.88%: What You Should Know

    In the latest trading session, Exxon Mobil (XOM) closed at $76.27, marking a -0.88% move from the previous day.

  • ExxonMobil to Exit Norwegian Offshore Hydrocarbon Fields
    Zacks20 hours ago

    ExxonMobil to Exit Norwegian Offshore Hydrocarbon Fields

    A Norwegian business newspaper expects ExxonMobil's (XOM) offshore assets in Norway to be valued at $3-$4 billion.

  • Linde plans $1.4 billion Singapore expansion, signs Exxon supply deal
    Reutersyesterday

    Linde plans $1.4 billion Singapore expansion, signs Exxon supply deal

    Industrial gases group Linde said on Tuesday it will spend $1.4 billion (£1.1 billion) to boost its Singapore gasification facilities to support the planned expansion of Exxon Mobil Corp's nearby integrated refining complex. The investment will enable Linde's facility on Jurong Island to supply additional hydrogen and synthesis gas to Exxon's Singapore refinery, the company said in a statement. Exxon's expansion project, which is expected to come online in 2023, would convert fuel oil and other residual crude products into higher-value lube base stocks and distillates to help meet stricter emissions rules.

  • If You Like Dividends, You Should Love These 2 Stocks
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  • Does BP Have Weaker Financials than Its Peers?
    Market Realist2 days ago

    Does BP Have Weaker Financials than Its Peers?

    BP’s (BP) has the highest percentage of debt in its capital structure. In the first quarter, BP’s total debt-to-capital ratio stood at 43%, the highest among its peers. ExxonMobil (XOM) and Chevron (CVX) had lower ratios of 17% and 18%, respectively.

  • Reuters2 days ago

    UPDATE 1-Malaysia's Petronas Chemicals budgets $6 bln for speciality portfolio deals

    The chemicals arm of Malaysia's state energy firm Petronas plans to spend roughly $6 billion over the next 15 to 20 years to expand its speciality chemicals portfolio through acquisitions and partnerships, the unit's chief executive said on Monday. The budget is part of Petronas Chemicals Group Bhd's efforts to make high-margin speciality chemicals a central part of its business, Sazali Hamzah said in an interview with Reuters at the Asia Oil & Gas Conference. Petronas Chemicals has been looking to grow rapidly in speciality chemicals, which are raw materials used to manufacture consumer products such as high-performance tyres, medical gloves and LED televisions.

  • Bloomberg2 days ago

    The Fossil Fuel Industry Is Quietly Undermining Global Climate Talks

    (Bloomberg) -- Fossil fuel industry giants such as ExxonMobil and Royal Dutch Shell are maintaining an outsized presence at global climate discussions, working to undermine scientific consensus and slow policy progress, according to findings released Wednesday by an environmental monitoring organization.The Climate Investigations Center (CIC) report claims that fossil fuel trade associations have sent more than 6,400 delegates to climate talks since 1995, including delegates from Shell, BP and ExxonMobil.ExxonMobil declined to comment. Royal Dutch Shell and BP did not respond to requests for comment.The CIC’s findings add to an April report that accused the Global Climate Coalition, a fossil fuel-funded industry group, of working to discredit the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change and derail the Kyoto Protocol. Though the GCC disbanded in 2001, its members have continued to attend events representing different organizations, CIC data showed. Former GCC members have attended events representing organizations that include the International Emissions Trading Association (IETA) and the World Business Council for Sustainable Development (Wbscd). Since 2002, the two groups alone have combined to send 2,673 delegates, according to CIC data. ExxonMobil, Shell and BP all belong to at least one of the groups, according to the trade groups’ websites. The companies have collectively contributed 5.2% of global industrial greenhouse gasses from 1988-2015, according to the CDP’s Carbon Majors Database.“While the GCC is gone, its influence may not be,” said Jesse Bragg, media director at Corporate Accountability, a global activist organization. The new report “connects the dots and bolsters the case for why governments need to actually take a look at the influence of fossil fuel trade associations at the international level,” he said.The presence of the fossil fuel industry is, of course, required at such gatherings. Without their cooperation, it would be impossible to implement the large-scale changes needed to combat climate change. But there is a fine line between participation and obstruction. Activists say getting global organizations such as the UN to reconsider how fossil fuel representatives are allowed to participate in the process has been difficult. “They not only do not want a policy, they don’t even want a record of them talking about it,” Bragg said. “That’s been one of the primary obstacles to getting this addressed in the first place.”IETA Chief Executive Officer Dirk Forrister said the trade association does not do any negotiating. "We abide by a Code of Conduct that supports the UNFCCC’s goals and respects the different points of view of the many stakeholders,” Forrister told Bloomberg in an e-mail.The Wbcsd did not respond to a request for comment.“The legacy of fossil fuel corporate impact on the Unfccc process and the IPCC is both invisible and impossible to forget,” said CIC Director Kert Davies in a statement. “Fossil fuel interests have tried from the very beginning to undermine and infiltrate this difficult global agreement to make sure that it failed or faltered at each step. As they win, the planet loses.”To contact the author of this story: Luke McGrath in New York at lmcgrath18@bloomberg.netTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Joshua Petri at jpetri4@bloomberg.netFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Reuters2 days ago

    Exxon-Qatar venture among 12 companies vying for Bangladesh LNG project - document

    A joint venture of Qatar Petroleum and Exxon Mobil Corp is among 12 firms that have indicated interest in building Bangladesh's first onshore liquefied natural gas (LNG) import terminal, according to an official document reviewed by Reuters. Also on the list of firms that have submitted formal expressions of interest are units of Shell, France's Total and South Korea's Samsung, as well as major Japanese trading houses. The broad interest underlines how builders of major new projects are looking for potential buyers like Banglesdesh to mop up a significant long-term surplus expected in the LNG market.

  • 5 High-Yield Dividend Stocks to Watch
    Motley Fool4 days ago

    5 High-Yield Dividend Stocks to Watch

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  • Exxon Mobil seeks bids for Norwegian offshore assets
    Reuters4 days ago

    Exxon Mobil seeks bids for Norwegian offshore assets

    Exxon Mobil is considering selling all of the stakes it holds in oil and gas fields off the Norwegian coast, a spokeswoman said. Two years ago the U.S. major - the world's largest oil company - sold its operated assets in the area. "Following interest expressed by several parties, Exxon Mobil has decided to open a data room to test the market interest for the upstream portfolio in Norway," Anne Fougner said, adding that no decision to sell had yet been made.

  • Reuters - UK Focus4 days ago

    UPDATE 1-Exxon Mobil seeks bids for Norwegian offshore assets

    Exxon Mobil is considering selling all of the stakes it holds in oil and gas fields off the Norwegian coast, a spokeswoman said. Two years ago the U.S. major - the world's largest oil company - sold its operated assets in the area. "Following interest expressed by several parties, Exxon Mobil has decided to open a data room to test the market interest for the upstream portfolio in Norway," Anne Fougner said, adding that no decision to sell had yet been made.

  • Reuters - UK Focus4 days ago

    Exxon Mobil says may sell all stakes in offshore Norwegian fields -newspaper

    Exxon Mobil is considering selling all of the stakes it holds in oil and gas fields off the Norwegian coast, a company spokesman told business daily Dagens Naeringsliv. Two years ago the U.S. major - the world's largest oil company - sold its operated assets in the area. In 2017, Exxon Mobil's net production from fields off Norway was around 170,000 barrels of oil equivalent per day.

  • Barrons.com5 days ago

    How to Build Your Own ESG Portfolio

    Investors who decide to put their money where their values are have a small but fast-growing array of mutual funds and exchange-traded funds to choose from. At first blush, it sounds straightforward: By putting your savings in funds that assess how a company is addressing (or worsening) environmental, social, and governance, or ESG, factors, you hitch your investments to good corporate citizens, and may earn above-average returns. Here’s what investors should keep in mind as they construct a values-based portfolio.

  • Oil Posts Best Week Since 2016 as Trump Calls Off Iran Raids
    Bloomberg5 days ago

    Oil Posts Best Week Since 2016 as Trump Calls Off Iran Raids

    (Bloomberg) -- Oil rocketed to its biggest weekly gain in more than two years as U.S. President Donald Trump’s aborted air strikes against Iran left Middle East tensions simmering with the endgame uncertain.Crude futures rose in New York on Friday to complete a 9.4% rally for the week. Trump tweeted that he called off raids because of concern the death toll wouldn’t have been “proportionate” to Iran’s downing of an American spy drone earlier this week. Trump said he was in “no hurry” to respond, despite a series of provocations in the oil-rich region.The canceled attack sent a “very confusing” message, Daniel Yergin, an oil historian and vice-chairman at IHS Markit Ltd., said in a Bloomberg TV interview. “The fear is that this could pretty quickly escalate. There’s plenty of room for accident, misunderstanding, future incidents. The Iranians are in a corner.”West Texas Intermediate for August delivery closed 36 cents higher onFriday at $57.43 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The U.S. benchmark notched its biggest weekly increase since December 2016. Brent for August settlement rose 75 cents to $65.20 on London’s ICE Futures Europe Exchange.Gasoline futures, meanwhile, jumped 3.9% as a fire raged at the biggest refinery on the U.S. East Coast.Hostilities have been mounting in the Persian Gulf region, source of one third of the world’s oil, with the drone incident, missile strikes on Saudi Arabia and an attack on tankers near the Strait of Hormuz. On Thursday, a rocket exploded near an Exxon Mobil Corp. workers’ camp in Iraq.An American attack on Iranian targets, which would have included air strikes, was close to being carried out when it was halted, according to a U.S. administration official who was granted anonymity to discuss a national security matter. The official wouldn’t discuss whether the plan might be revived.Despite crude’s recent rally, a prolonged U.S.-China trade war has dented the demand outlook. Washington and Beijing are set to resume talks next week, providing a glimmer of hope for the global economy. But investors want a resolution to the dispute, not merely more talks, said IHS’s Yergin.“The market is poised between where it was before, which was just gloom” and “the possibility that demand will spike up because there will be some kind of settlement with China,” he said. “If there isn’t, there will be real disappointment and that will certainly show up in the oil price.”Near-record U.S. crude production, meanwhile, is also weighing on prices. If tensions in the Mideast subside, Brent could slide back toward $60 a barrel, Carolyn Kissane, a professor at New York University’s Center for Global Affairs, said in an interview.“I don’t see us moving into a higher-price environment without something much more significant happening to the supply outlook,” she said.\--With assistance from Sharon Cho, Grant Smith and Alix Steel.To contact the reporter on this story: Alex Nussbaum in New York at anussbaum1@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Serene Cheong at scheong20@bloomberg.net, Carlos Caminada, Reg GaleFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Investor LGIM dumps ExxonMobil from its Future World funds
    Reuters5 days ago

    Investor LGIM dumps ExxonMobil from its Future World funds

    Britain's biggest asset manager has removed ExxonMobil and four more companies from its 5 billion pounds ($6.3 billion) Future World funds, and said it would vote against their chairs for failing to confront the threats posed by climate change. Legal & General Investment Management (LGIM), the fund arm of insurer Legal & General which has 1 trillion pounds under management, has been among the most vocal asset managers on climate risks, and will also divest from Hormel Foods, Korea Electric Power Corp, Kroger and Metlife.

  • Top Analyst Reports for ExxonMobil, Oracle & ADP
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  • Refinery fire, Iran tensions threaten to drive up gas prices
    Yahoo Finance5 days ago

    Refinery fire, Iran tensions threaten to drive up gas prices

    There isn't a lot of gas production capacity on the East Coast, so the refinery explosion in Philadelphia could push up gas prices.

  • Bloomberg5 days ago

    Large Exxon Shareholder Starts Divesting Over Climate Change

    (Bloomberg) -- One of Britain’s biggest fund managers started selling shares in Exxon Mobil Corp., saying America’s largest oil company isn’t doing enough to address climate change.Legal & General Investment Management, which oversees about $1.3 trillion and is one of Exxon’s top 20 shareholders, said some of its funds have already divested from the company and will ask its clients if it can withdraw more money.The global oil industry has become increasingly unfashionable for investors as the transition away from fossil fuels raises doubts about its long-term future. Energy stocks currently make up 5% of the S&P 500 Index, down from 13% a decade ago.The divestment affects a small portion of Exxon’s equity -- Legal & General owns about 0.6% of the company, and the divesting funds hold just a fraction of that -- but it intensifies pressure on the Texas firm, once the world’s largest public company. It will also be a fillip for campaigners who want investors to divest from the most polluting companies.Divestment is a way to “hold Exxon accountable for something that’s really material for their future,” said Meryam Omi, head of sustainability at Legal & General Investment Management. “People in the street who have their own pension that’s going to mature in 30 years time don’t get a chance to talk to Exxon themselves.”Exxon is the only oil major Legal & General is divesting, as competitors including Chevron Corp. and Royal Dutch Shell Plc meet or exceed the insurer’s basic standards on climate change action. It would also use its remaining shareholding in the company to vote next year against the reappointment of the chairman, a role currently held by Chief Executive Officer Darren Woods.Exxon is the largest of 11 companies that Legal & General said it will exclude from its “Future World” funds because of climate change risk. Others include MetLife Inc., Subaru Corp., Hormel Foods Corp., Sysco Corp. and Rosneft PJSC. Two companies it withdrew capital from last year for the same reason, Occidental Petroleum Corp. and Dominion Energy Inc., will be added back to the funds because they addressed concerns raised by the insurer.While standards differ by sector, Legal & General said it expects oil and gas companies to set targets to cut pollution in their own operations as a bare minimum. It also wants the company to disclose the volume of greenhouse gas emissions its operations and customers are responsible for each year.“We’re on track to meet greenhouse gas reduction measures we announced last year which are expected to help significantly to improve emissions performance,” Exxon spokesman Scott Silvestri said in an email. “They include a 15% decrease in methane emissions and a 25% reduction in flaring by 2020.”Exxon already publishes an annual tally of emissions from its operations and is “providing solutions to consumers to help them reduce their emissions,” Silvestri wrote.Legal & General declined to disclose the exact value of its divestment from the oil company. At the end of March, the stock made up 0.7% of one of the asset manager’s funds, according to its website. The overall value of that fund at the time was about 4.4 billion pounds ($5.5 billion), suggesting the Exxon stake was worth more than $350 million.Several other companies are “on the cusp” of divestment when it comes to climate action, according to Sacha Sadan, the director of corporate governance at the insurer’s investment unit, without saying which ones. And even those that were named as particularly strong on sustainability compared to their peers, such as Equinor ASA and French bank BNP Paribas SA, will be expected to continuously move their businesses away from polluting activities or risk being divested.“This engagement is not about picking up the laggards, it’s about pushing up the whole industry,” said Omi. “We need to keep the pressure on.”Returns at Legal & General’s Future World funds will suffer very little as a result of the divestments, Omi said. The difference between what the funds would return without divesting and what they will return otherwise, which she called a “tracking error,” will be less than 0.3%.The insurer is hoping to convince all clients to follow its advice around companies lagging in climate action, partly by demonstrating it doesn’t sacrifice returns. That could lead to further capital outflows.A campaigner at ShareAction, a London non-profit that helps investors engage with companies on climate change and other issues, said the move could also inspire other asset managers to reconsider their holdings.“We expect this to signal to markets the huge risk of investment inaction on the climate emergency ahead of us,” Jeanne Martin, senior campaigns officer at ShareAction, said.Veering away from companies that are performing well is a major departure from its peers and Legal & General’s own past. The insurer has held Exxon stock for about 20 years, and it’s the asset manager’s seventh-largest equity holding overall, worth about $2 billion at the end of March. Since the day it started its investment in Exxon, the shares have returned 200% in total, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.(Updates with an estimate of divestment value in 11th paragraph.)To contact the reporters on this story: Kelly Gilblom in London at kgilblom@bloomberg.net;William Mathis in London at wmathis2@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: James Herron at jherron9@bloomberg.net, Joe Carroll, Helen RobertsonFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.

  • Oilprice.com5 days ago

    Exxon’s Huge Iraqi Oil Deal Under Threat

    Contractual disagreements and the deteriorating security situation in the Middle East have threatened Exxon’s US$53-billion deal with the Iraqi government

  • Trump Warns Iran for Drone Attack: Oil Stocks in Spotlight
    Zacks5 days ago

    Trump Warns Iran for Drone Attack: Oil Stocks in Spotlight

    As the fate of crude exploration and production companies is positively correlated with the commodity price, the recent oil rally therefore perks up the crude weighted-stocks.

  • Zacks Value Trader Highlights: Exxon Mobil, Apache, CNX Resources, SM Energy and Matador Resources
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  • Companies to Watch: Micron under pressure, Funko sees a pop, concerns for ExxonMobil
    Yahoo Finance5 days ago

    Companies to Watch: Micron under pressure, Funko sees a pop, concerns for ExxonMobil

    Micron, Funko, ExxonMobil, UnitedHealth and McDonald’s are the companies to watch.

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