Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co (GT)
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. is engaged in development, manufactures, distribution, and sale of tires and related products and services worldwide. It manufactures and markets numerous lines of rubber tires for automobiles, trucks, buses, aircraft, motorcycles, farm implements, earthmoving and mining equipment, industrial equipment and various other applications. The company was founded by Frank A. Seiberling on August 29, 1898 and is headquartered in Akron, OH.
|Market Price at 19-01-2018
|Price to Earnings Ratio
|Return on Equity (ROE)
Blog posts that reference Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co:
Thursday, April 21, 2016
It is a well known fact that Australians and New Zealanders have a rich history of gentle ribbing, but while the great debate about who makes the better Pavlova remains unresolved, Skaffold has found some common ground where we all agree and that is adding New Zealand stocks dual listed on the ASX into Skaffold. We have added 39 requested stocks into Skaffold (Australia).
Tuesday, January 19, 2016
Skaffold is expanding and by popular demand, we have added 27 requested stocks into Skaffold Global. From the London Stock Exchange we have added eight new stocks including Henderson Group, Coca Cola HBC, and Royal Mail and in the US market we have added Tesla, News Corp and American Airlines Group.
A quick overview of the most popular of these stocks reveals that Henderson Group (HGG) is currently rated A2 with a forecast change in value of 17.63%. There are currently 19 analysts covering the stock. Henderson went up 49.11% including dividends from the 1st of January 2015 to the 31st of January 2015.
Sunday, August 30, 2015
While there are times when the ASX offers an impressive list of high-performing growth stocks, limiting yourself during times when local growth is slowing can detract from the long-term performance of your portfolio. So if you prefer to stick with the big end of town and don’t want to limit yourself to bank and mining stocks, then it’s time to think global.
This month we jumped into Skaffold Global – there are around 2000 stocks to choose from – and uncovered a list of the largest stocks in the same sectors as our top 10: banks, mining, telecommunications, retail and biotechnology.
In May 2014 we did the same comparison: Australia’s top 10 stocks versus the world. Had you invested $100,000 equally across the nine global stocks identified, you’d be sitting on a capital gain of $10,500 and received $2,700 in dividends. That’s a return of 13 per cent. Add the benefits of currency movements and your profit, including dividends, rises to $30,000, or a 30 per cent gain on your initial investment. Over the same period the S&P/All Ordinaries Accumulation Index returned 7.8 per cent.
Tuesday, November 04, 2014
Aristocrat’s B2 stock rating is its best since 2007, when it was rated A2. The company struggled with debt and delivered poor returns on equity between 2008 and 2012, however business performance has picked up over the last two years and improving profitability is expected to be sustained in 2015 and 2016.
ALL’s game-changing acquisition of US-listed Video Gaming Technologies (VGT) was completed on October 21. To put the US$1.3 billion VGT purchase in perspective, it effectively increased Aristocrat’s installed base in the North American gaming segment from 8,200 units to 28,400 units.
While the transaction has just been completed, if it were to make a full-year contribution in fiscal 2014 ALL’s management expects the acquisition would deliver earnings per share accretion of low to mid-teens on a pro-forma basis.
Thursday, May 15, 2014
Australia’s top 10 stocks by market capitalisation – BHP Billiton (BHP), Commonwealth Bank (CBA), Rio Tinto (RIO), Westpac (WBC), ANZ, NAB, Telstra (TLS), Wesfarmers (WES), Woolworths (WOW) and CSL – are a solid group of companies that have, on balance, delivered strong returns for shareholders.
Are they positioned to continue delivering growth or do their global counterparts represent more attractive opportunities? We went inside Skaffold Global to find out.
Also consider this: you won’t find any global tech companies in the ASX 10. Pharmaceuticals, big oil and household products also fail to feature in our local market. To gain exposure to these global industries, you must expand your universe to the US and Europe.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Reports for around 300 global stocks flowed through Skaffold during January, including Apple, Microsoft, Procter and Gamble, AT&T, Facebook, Intel, The Boeing Company, eBay, Nike, Caterpillar, Starbucks, Kimberly Clark, Yahoo!, Motorola, Xerox, Oshkosh, The Bank of Nova Scotia, Metro Inc, Prada, Singapore Exchange, PZ Cussons and SGS Societe Generale de Surveillance.
Exclusively for Skaffold members, we’ve put together a list of companies whose latest financial results are now available in Skaffold, including updated Skaffold Scores and Safety Margins.
Tuesday, November 12, 2013
Refusing to lock-in profits on a stock that’s become seriously overpriced just to avoid paying tax is as irrational as favouring an investment due to tax considerations over the underlying merits of the investment itself.
To ensure that a short sighted approach to tax issues doesn’t undermine the integrity of your overall investment strategy as a value investor - and consequently your investment returns - we’ve identified the most common tax traps and how to avoid them.
While you should do your best to legitimately minimise the tax you pay (on shares), it’s important to remember that paying tax is an unavoidable reality that is only ever triggered by your success as an investor. So if it’s right to realise a profit by selling shares, then render unto Caesar (a la the ATO) the tax owing on it and move on. Remember, companies won’t stay overpriced indefinitely, and certainly not without good reason.
If you have no choice than to sell shares to realise cash to pay tax and no single stock in your portfolio looks particularly overpriced, then sell down your most over-valued stocks first and maintain your exposure to those looking the most underpriced relative to intrinsic value.
Tuesday, August 27, 2013
With value plays on the Australian share market becoming decidedly harder to find, there’s never been a more compelling argument for dipping your toes into global equity markets offering greater potential for growth, plus portfolio exposure to a broader range of class-leading businesses.
Given the tailwind courtesy of A$ weakness and the strength of its economic recovery, the US offers greater opportunity for growth than most of its global counterparts.
Research conducted by Skaffold earlier this year suggests that active share market investors were more confident in the performance of offshore markets over the next 12 months than the ASX. Skaffold found that over half (50.4% of those surveyed) were interested in increasing their investments in international shares.
So exactly how do you invest in global stocks to capitalise on the growth and diversification they offer?
Friday, March 01, 2013
Integrated Research (ITI) and Objective Corporation (OCL) lost their A1 Skaffold Scores overnight. Macquarie Telecom (MAQ), Resource Equipment (RQL) and Coventry Group (CYG) fell from A2 to A3, and Blue Sky Alternative Investments (BLA) and Pro Medicus (PME) from A2 to A4. Yesterday 87 companies achieved Skaffold’s A2 Score for quality and performance. Today that number stands at 82.