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TGT Sep 2023 175.000 call

OPR - OPR Delayed price. Currency in USD
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7.550.00 (0.00%)
As of 01:28PM EDT. Market open.
Full screen
Previous close7.55
Expiry date2023-09-15
Day's range6.37 - 7.55
Contract rangeN/A
Open interest961
  • Motley Fool

    Better Dividend Stock: Target vs. Procter & Gamble

    Discount retail giant Target (NYSE: TGT) and consumer goods manufacturer Procter & Gamble (NYSE: PG) are in an exclusive club when it comes to dividends: They have outperformed most of their peers by stringing together a long track record of steadily rising payouts, even through prior market downturns. In late February, Target announced that comparable-store sales rose 1% in the most recent quarter, after jumping 9% a year earlier. Likewise, Procter & Gamble grew organic sales by a healthy 5% year over year in the most recent quarter, thanks to solid demand for consumer staples like laundry care products.

  • Motley Fool

    Target Stock: Bull vs. Bear

    Target (NYSE: TGT) has transformed itself over the last decade, going from a middling big-box chain to a unique omnichannel retailer with a number of competitive advantages. The company has invested in store-based fulfillment, coaxing customers into picking up their online orders, which is a more cost-effective way of fulfilling them than shipping from warehouses. Consequently, the stock has been a big winner over the last decade, but more recently it's struggled as shopping habits have shifted back to services and the company has struggled to manage its inventory.

  • Motley Fool

    Got $3,000? These 3 Cheap Dividend Stocks Will Supercharge Your Total Returns

    Rising interest rates prompted many investors to rotate from dividend stocks toward higher-yielding fixed-income investments like bonds, T-bills, and CDs over the past year. Over the past two decades, a modest $3,000 investment in Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing (NYSE: TSM), Procter & Gamble (NYSE: PG), and Target (NYSE: TGT) would have blossomed into roughly $87,000, $17,000, and $23,000, respectively, if you had reinvested their dividends through a dividend reinvestment (DRIP) plan.