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International Business Machines Corporation (IBM)

NYSE - Nasdaq Real-time price. Currency in USD
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141.12-0.07 (-0.05%)
At close: 04:00PM EDT
141.46 +0.34 (+0.24%)
After hours: 07:56PM EDT
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Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Previous close141.19
Open141.00
Bid140.98 x 900
Ask141.47 x 900
Day's range139.33 - 141.67
52-week range114.56 - 144.73
Volume4,012,106
Avg. volume5,269,562
Market cap126.489B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.00
PE ratio (TTM)23.18
EPS (TTM)6.09
Earnings date18 July 2022
Forward dividend & yield6.60 (4.68%)
Ex-dividend date09 May 2022
1y target est143.63
  • Motley Fool

    3 Dividend-Paying Tech Stocks to Buy in July

    The S&P 500 Index fell 20.6%, and the Nasdaq Composite fared even worse with a negative 29.5% return. Well-established companies that generate ample profits and return it to investors via dividends and share repurchases can smooth out portfolio performance -- not to mention tee up strong returns once the economic clouds clear up. Three stocks that look like timely buys right now are IBM (NYSE: IBM), Qualcomm (NASDAQ: QCOM), and Skyworks Solutions (NASDAQ: SWKS).

  • Bloomberg

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    (Bloomberg) -- Skeptics have long made a sport of predicting that the decade-long rally in technology stocks was destined to reverse. At the halfway point of 2022, it seems like this is the year when they will be proven right.Most Read from BloombergUS Will Face High Gas Prices ‘as Long as It Takes,’ Biden SaysStock Doomsayers Vindicated in Historic First Half: Markets WrapThe Wheels Have Come Off Electric VehiclesDemocrats Weigh Paring Biden Tax Hike to Win Over ManchinSupreme Court Crimps Bide

  • Motley Fool

    3 Top Tech Stocks to Buy Right Now

    Many tech stocks fizzled out this year as inflation, rising rates, and other macro headwinds drove investors toward more conservative sectors. Here are three tech stocks -- a cheap dividend play, a growing stalwart, and a pricier hypergrowth play -- that could still be worthwhile investments for three different types of investors. For many years, International Business Machines (NYSE: IBM) struggled as the sluggish growth of its legacy divisions consistently offset the expansion of its higher-growth cloud services.