Colgate-Palmolive Company (CL)
Colgate-Palmolive Co. engages in the manufacturing and distribution of consumer products. It operates through two segments: Oral, Personal and Home Care; and Pet Nutrition. The Oral, Personal and Home Care segment provides oral products such as toothpaste and toothbrush, mouthwashes, as well as dental floss and pharmaceutical products for dentists and other oral health professionals; personal care such as liquid hand soap, shower gels, bar soaps, deodorants and antiperspirants, shampoos, and conditioners; and home care solutions that include household cleaners, dishwashing liquids, fabric softeners and other related products. The Pet Nutrition segment is specialized in pet nutrition products for dogs, and cats sold among pet supply retailers, and veterinarians. The company was founded by William Colgate in 1806 and is headquartered in New York, NY.
|Market Price at 08-12-2017
|Price to Earnings Ratio
|Return on Equity (ROE)
Blog posts that reference Colgate-Palmolive Company:
Friday, February 12, 2016
There has been a lot more activity with companies reporting this week. A few highlights included Class (CODE:CL1) went from A2 to A1, Nick Scali (CODE:NCK) and JB Hi Fi (CODE:JBH) retained their A1 status and REA Group (CODE:REA) remained an A2. Capilano Honey (CODE:CZZ) lost its A1 status, slumping to A3.
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.
Tuesday, October 13, 2015
When it comes to companies, whether they’re listed on the stock market or privately owned, the very best ones have a few things in common. Once you know how to spot top stocks, and avoid their lesser quality counterparts, stock market investing becomes a breeze.
Download our free whitepaper to find out how to uncover top stocks. It includes a stock filter you can build in Skaffold to reveal a shortlist of top stocks for your watchlist.
Friday, April 17, 2015
For most investors, finding top stocks and buying the best shares is simple (especially when you have Skaffold!).
But what about selling? Maybe you’ve become emotionally attached to AMP? Are you holding onto Woodside in the hope that it’ll come good one day? In this day and age, you can’t just buy shares and stick them in your bottom drawer and hope that the market will be kind to you.
If you don’t have a plan for selling shares in your portfolio, then you must download our latest free report.
Thursday, January 08, 2015
Have you ever wondered what stocks your fellow members are researching?
Do other investors love Skaffold’s Summary page as much as you do?
Here are the highlights of what you loved to use in Skaffold in 2014, and what stocks were on your radar.
Thursday, December 18, 2014
In February 2012 Skaffold graced the cover of Money magazine with our Top 5 and Top 50 stocks for 2012. Money readers loved it, and we have been privileged enough to share our Top 5 share tips each year since.
In 2012 we hypothetically invested $50,000 across the Top 5 stocks. In early 2013 we sold the 2012 stocks and reinvested the gains, including the $2,000-odd we received in dividends, into the 2013 stocks. We did the same thing in early 2014.
Had you followed this process, which by the way is methodical and not influenced by human opinion or bias, you’d be sitting on a portfolio worth just under $84,000.
Since inception the process has returned 75 per cent, or 77 per cent if you include franking. Annually, that’s a return of 22 per cent. Mr Warren Buffett would be proud.
Thursday, November 13, 2014
It would be difficult to find a more consistent performer, particularly among small cap IT stocks, than Objective Corporation (OCL).
A hallmark of Objective’ success is its financial discipline, which has enabled it to ride out challenging periods while positioning itself to take advantage of cyclical upswings.
Led by chief executive Tony Walls, OCL’s management team also has a history of taking a measured approach to expansion and sales from overseas regions, which in recent years has delivered strong growth.
Monday, November 10, 2014
Whilst a newcomer to the market with a limited track record, Pioneer Credit (PNC) is a similar style of business and carries a similar Skaffold stock rating to Collection House (CLH).
The company has mainly traded in line with its IPO price of $1.60 since listing, but gained considerable support in August/September after delivering a strong full-year result. On a P/E basis, PNC is broadly in line with Collection House.
However, based on 2015-16 projections Pioneer appears to be a far better proposition with forecast intrinsic value growth of 33 per cent driven by earnings per share increasing from 15 cents to 20 cents over the next 12 months.
Monday, November 03, 2014
Collection House (ASX:CLH) provides debt collection services and receivables management to some of Australia’s largest companies, particularly those in the banking and financial services sector.
While Collection House’s balance sheet is rated A its business performance rating of only 4 (poor) suggests it may be a stock to steer clear of.
However, its compelling quality rating is underpinned by some very impressive metrics (and managements consistent guidance), suggests the stock may be worth considering as a turnaround proposition with the potential for its business performance rating to improve.
Thursday, October 09, 2014
With the low growth environment likely to continue for some time, investors chasing double-digit growth need to look beyond cyclicals wired to the struggling Australian economy, and refocus on sectors displaying what are known as ‘secular growth opportunities’. For those unfamiliar with the term, ‘secular’ refers to companies with growth upside that’s less reliant on macroeconomic drivers and more hitched to company or sector-specific dynamics.