James Hardie Industries plc (JHX)
James Hardie Industries Plc engages in the manufacturing of fiber cement products and systems for internal and external building construction applications. It operates through the following segments: North America Fiber Cement, International Fiber Cement, Other Business and Research & Development. The North America Fiber Cement segment includes manufacturing of fiber cement, interior linings, exterior siding products and related accessories. The International Fiber Cement segment includes European businesses. James Hardie Industries was founded in 1888 and is headquartered in Dublin, Ireland.
|Market Price at 23-11-2017
|Price to Earnings Ratio
|Return on Equity (ROE)
Blog posts that reference James Hardie Industries plc:
Tuesday, October 21, 2014
In a webinar hosted at Skaffold in October 2014, financial Journalist Trevor Hoey gave his view on which sectors and stocks have the best growth prospects for Financial Year 2015. Check out the stocks and sectors trevor thinks will deliver impressive growth over the next 12 months.
Tuesday, July 02, 2013
The Australian dollar dipped below US92¢ on June 24 – its lowest point since September 2010 – and mounting projections that it could fall to around US85¢ within two years heralds mixed blessings for stocks on either side of the currency divide.
So if you subscribe to the view that a falling Australian dollar is (among other things) the inevitable by-product of waning foreign investor appetite for $A assets, you also need to ask what this means for the stocks you currently own, and how you can profit from it.
The correlation between the Australian dollar and share price movements – and interest rates, for that matter – has declined somewhat in recent years. Nevertheless, when it comes to identifying the most likely winners and losers within a falling Australian dollar environment, there are some useful guiding principles that you as an investor should understand.
Tuesday, June 11, 2013
While often overlooked by investors when analysing fundamentals, there’s no better insight into what’s left for you as a shareholder in a business once it’s paid all its bills than an analysis of cash flow. When it comes to assessing the investment quality of a company's cash flow, you should be attracted to those with sufficient money in the bank to fund their operations and produce an ongoing Funding Surplus. The greater a company’s Funding Surplus the more likely it is to avoid excessive borrowing, expand its business, pay dividends and withstand any economic downturns.
You need to be wary of well-known large-caps with unhealthy cash positions which may still attract uninformed investors due to their size. High profile stocks with large debt and poor cash flow – which contributes to poor Skaffold Scores - include: Sonic Healthcare (SHL), Seven Group Holdings (SVW), James Hardie Industries (JHX), Toll Holdings (TOL), Oil Search (OSH), Woodside Petroleum (WPL), Leighton Holdings (LEI), Asciano (AIO), Duet Group (DUE), Tabcorp Holdings (TAH), Transurban (TCL), Brambles (BXB), Origin Energy (ORG), SP AusNet (SPN), APA Group (APA) and Sydney Airport Holdings (SYD).
Wednesday, October 24, 2012
Today when you login to Skaffold, navigate to the Skaffold Score Evaluate screen for AMP Limited, Coca-Cola Amatil, Westfield, Rio Tinto or Westpac (they’re just a few companies whose Skaffold Score changed last night). You’ll notice the 2012 columns look a little different. Skaffold’s interim Scores ensure you have access to the latest reported financial information for every company. Skaffold’s Scores are based on past reported results and do not take into consideration future value forecasts. The Scores are completely objective and manufactured independently of human intervention and personal opinion. Continue reading the see a summary of the companies that reported at 30 June and their resulting interim Skaffold Scores.
Monday, July 02, 2012
More than 50% of the companies listed on the ASX will report their full-year results next month. You can review your portfolio by checking the cash position of the ones you hold and removing those that don’t display high-quality economics. Skaffold has put together a list of large, well-known companies with unhealthy cash positions. Despite having market caps of at least $2 billion, their generally high debt and poor cash flow contribute to Skaffold Scores of B4, B5, C1, C2, C3, C4 or C5.