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thyssenkrupp AG (0O1C.IL)

IOB - IOB Delayed price. Currency in EUR
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4.0120-0.0555 (-1.36%)
As of 03:45PM BST. Market open.
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Previous close4.0675
Open4.0130
Bid3.9760 x 0
Ask4.0590 x 0
Day's range3.9830 - 4.0750
52-week range3.3620 - 7.4620
Volume2,874,742
Avg. volume871,987
Market cap2.498B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.97
PE ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-3.9800
Earnings date14 Aug 2024
Forward dividend & yield0.15 (3.01%)
Ex-dividend date05 Feb 2024
1y target estN/A
  • Simply Wall St.

    Avoid Thyssenkrupp And Explore This One Attractive Dividend Stock

    In the search for reliable dividend stocks in Germany, investors often find themselves navigating through a mix of attractive opportunities and potential pitfalls. A key factor to consider is the sustainability of a company's dividend payouts. High payout ratios, such as those seen with Thyssenkrupp, can be a red flag indicating that dividends might not be supported by the firm’s financial health over the long term.

  • Reuters

    Carlyle, KfW join forces in effort to buy Thyssenkrupp warship division, sources say

    Private equity firm Carlyle and German development bank KfW are in talks to jointly buy most of Thyssenkrupp's submarine unit, three people familiar with the matter said, in the latest sign of how the Ukraine war is reshaping Europe's defence sector. The plan to join forces and take a majority stake in Thyssenkrupp Marine Systems (TKMS) reflects growing investor interest in defence assets as well as efforts by Berlin to keep control over what it considers to be key military technology. All three parties are holding talks about a deal that would hand Carlyle a majority stake in TKMS, while state-owned lender KfW would hold a blocking minority, the people said.

  • Reuters

    Thyssenkrupp board approves partial sale of steel unit to billionaire Kretinsky

    FRANKFURT (Reuters) -Thyssenkrupp on Thursday said its supervisory board approved a planned sale of 20% of the conglomerate's steel division to Czech billionaire Daniel Kretinsky in the face of continued opposition from labour representatives. The German industrial group said that labour leaders, who hold half of the non-executive board's seats, voted against the deal. Board Chairman Siegfried Russwurm's vote was counted twice, which is allowed under German corporate governance laws to break a stalemate.