8.46k followers • 30 symbols Watchlist by Yahoo Finance
Follow this list to discover and track stocks with the greatest 52-week loss. These are stocks whose price has increased the most over the past 52 weeks (percent change). This list is generated daily, the losses are based on today's closing price and limited to the top 30 stocks that meet the criteria.
Banco Bradesco S.A.
Occidental Petroleum Corporation
Carnival Corporation & Plc
United Airlines Holdings, Inc.
Carnival Corporation & Plc
Albertsons Companies, Inc.
Diamondback Energy, Inc.
Plains All American Pipeline, L.P.
GFL Environmental Inc.
Western Midstream Partners, LP
Under Armour, Inc.
Under Armour, Inc.
DXC Technology Company
Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings Ltd.
Gildan Activewear Inc.
Spirit AeroSystems Holdings, Inc.
YPF Sociedad Anonima
Park Hotels & Resorts Inc.
DCP Midstream, LP
Alliance Data Systems Corporation
Enable Midstream Partners, LP
APi Group Corporation
Here at Zacks, our focus is on the proven Zacks Rank system, which emphasizes earnings estimates and estimate revisions to find great stocks. Nevertheless, we are always paying attention to the latest value, growth, and momentum trends to underscore strong picks.
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Delta Air Lines, American Airlines, United Airlines, Azul and Hawaiian Holdings
United Airlines (UAL) plans to add nearly 25,000 domestic and international flights in August, as air travel demand continues to improve.
Investors need to pay close attention to Occidental (OXY) stock based on the movements in the options market lately.
In the latest trading session, Norwegian Cruise Line (NCLH) closed at $16.42, marking a -0.06% move from the previous day.
With me on the call today are Jeff Gennette, our Chairman and CEO; and Felicia Williams, our Interim CFO. Jeff and Felicia have several prepared remarks to share after which we'll host a question-and-answer session.
(Bloomberg) -- United Airlines Holdings Inc. plans to boost its domestic schedule for August to 48% of last year’s level, from 30% in July, offering another sign of rebounding travel demand.International flying also will increase, to 25% of the 2019 schedule from 16% in July, United said in a statement Wednesday. All told, the carrier will add almost 25,000 flights during the month as a whole compared with July, and triple its schedule from June.That number was “above expectations,” Cowen analyst Helane Becker said, adding that it suggested United was “seeing demand that would warrant the addition of more aircraft.”United’s expansion, which will focus on leisure destinations, reflects the gradual return of passengers after the Covid-19 pandemic gutted demand earlier this year. Even now, as the U.S. reopens, concerns about rising infections are keeping travelers cautious. Demand tapered off last week but remains strong for the July 4 holiday weekend, United said.“We’re adding in flights to places we know customers want to travel to, like island and mountain destinations where social distancing is easier,” Ankit Gupta, the airline’s vice president of domestic network planning, said in the statement.United shares climbed as much as 11% in New York on the upbeat August outlook, but lost all of its gains to trade down 1.1% at 3:11 p.m. in New York after an industry trade group said high coronavirus infection rates in the U.S. were threatening to undermine a global recovery in travel. United had dropped 61% this year through Tuesday, the worst drop on a Standard & Poor’s index of the five biggest carriers. The S&P 500 Index fell only 4% during that period.European BanUnited’s trans-Atlantic plans face an additional hurdle, with European Union governments banning nonessential trips by U.S. residents. Those restrictions, which will be reassessed every two weeks, are based on the bloc’s view that the U.S. response to the pandemic has been insufficient.Domestically, U.S. airlines have been trying to lure back customers with safety policies that include requiring passengers to sign health checklists, overhauling cleaning procedures and mandating the use of face masks. Big carriers have vowed to suspend flyers who refuse to cover their faces, although the rules don’t apply to small children or to people with medical conditions or disabilities that prevent them from wearing masks.United plans to add more than 350 daily flights from its U.S. hubs in August, including doubling the number from the New York area compared with July.American Airlines Group Inc. has said it will fly 40% of its 2019 system-wide capacity in July, including 55% of last year’s domestic flying and about 20% of international.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Is it bye-bye to Macy's if a COVID-19 second wave happens?
Shares of United Airlines Holdings (NASDAQ: UAL) jumped 10% at the open, while shares of American Airlines Group (NASDAQ: AAL) and Spirit Airlines (NYSE: SAVE) opened up 9% apiece and Delta Air Lines (NYSE: DAL) and JetBlue Airways (NASDAQ: JBLU) were each up 6% apiece. The stocks all gave back some of their gains as the morning went on, but investors on Wednesday are looking for reasons to feel positive about what has been a beaten-down sector due to the pandemic.
The recent recovery in air-travel demand bodes well for airline stocks. Low fuel costs are an added positive.
United Airlines (NASDAQ: UAL) said it is responding to an increase in customer demand by adding about 25,000 flights to its August schedule. The domestic schedule represents about half of its 2019 August schedule, and it's at about 25% for international flights. United said that the number of passengers measured at airport security checkpoints surpassed 25% of prepandemic levels for the first time this week.
Macy’s Inc posted a $3.58 billion loss as the coronavirus-induced lockdown hit its first-quarter sales, leading to a record $3 billion impairment charge.
This past weekend, athletic apparel company Under Armour (NYSE: UA) (NYSE: UAA) informed collegiate sports powerhouse UCLA that it wanted out the 15-year, $280 million sponsorship deal it signed in 2016. Under Armour didn't specify if the "extended period of time" in question was solely due to coronavirus-related cancellations or if it had more to do with UCLA's somewhat diminished reputation of late as a sports powerhouse. It wouldn't be naive of investors to wonder, however, if the proposed end to the largest collegiate athletics sponsorship deal on record actually points to a much bigger fiscal problem for the company.
Macy's (NYSE: M) issued first-quarter earnings results on Wednesday that showed mounting pressure on its retail business from the COVID-19 pandemic. Sales fell by more than half, as the company had warned in previous announcements, but the department store giant also revealed massive impairment charges even as its stores reopened for business. "The first quarter of 2020 was challenging for the country, the industry, and Macy's," CEO Jeff Gennette said in a press release.
Macy's (M) posts narrower-than-expected Q1 loss. Coronavirus-induced store closures hurt the company's sales performance.
United Airlines plans to triple the number of daily flights in August despite a surge of coronavirus infections in the United States.
Macy’s, Inc. (NYSE:M) today reported results for the first quarter of 2020. As previously reported, the company had net sales of $3.017 billion.
US department store chain Macy’s will cut about 3,900 jobs as part of a restructuring to help it cope with the effect of store closures during the pandemic. The cutbacks to administrative and management roles are expected to save the company $365m in the current financial year and $630m a year thereafter. Macy’s said it had also reduced staffing across its stores, supply chain and customer support network, but that it could reinstate these as sales recovered.
Exxon Mobil Corp assets are likely overvalued in light of weak oil-demand outlook, according to Wall Street analysts, and face write-downs as soon as this month. Oil producers BP Plc, Occidental Petroleum , and Royal Dutch Shell have cut billions of dollars off their assets in recent weeks. The oil industry "is clearly altering its view on the value of assets and we would not be surprised if Exxon followed suit," said Cowen analyst Jason Gabelman by email.
At the end of February we announced the arrival of the first US recession since 2009 and we predicted that the market will decline by at least 20% in (see why hell is coming). In these volatile markets we scrutinize hedge fund filings to get a reading on which direction each stock might be going. […]