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A.P. Møller - Mærsk A/S (MAERSK-B.CO)

Copenhagen - Copenhagen Real-time price. Currency in DKK
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11,430.00-270.00 (-2.31%)
At close: 04:59PM CEST
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Previous close11,700.00
Open11,655.00
Bid11,435.00 x 0
Ask11,440.00 x 0
Day's range11,405.00 - 11,885.00
52-week range8,412.00 - 14,430.00
Volume25,357
Avg. volume32,575
Market cap176.424B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.14
PE ratio (TTM)15.55
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yield515.00 (4.51%)
Ex-dividend date15 Mar 2024
1y target estN/A
  • Reuters

    UPDATE 5-Maersk says Red Sea disruption could cut Asia-Europe capacity by 20%

    Disruption to Red Sea container shipping is rising, Maersk said on Monday, forecasting this will cut the industry's capacity between Asia and Europe by up to 20% in the second quarter. Maersk and other shipping companies have diverted vessels around Africa's Cape of Good Hope since December to avoid attacks by Iran-aligned Houthi militants in the Red Sea, with the longer voyage times pushing freight rates higher. "The risk zone has expanded, and attacks are reaching further offshore," Denmark's Maersk said.

  • Bloomberg

    Maersk Sees Improved Prospects for Global Container Trade

    (Bloomberg) -- A.P. Moller-Maersk A/S, a bellwether for global trade, said a strong start to the year has improved the outlook for container trade demand worldwide.Most Read from BloombergUS and Saudis Near Defense Pact Meant to Reshape Middle EastBiden Calls Ally Japan ‘Xenophobic’ Along With China, RussiaSaudi Arabia Steps Up Arrests Of Those Attacking Israel OnlineHuawei Secretly Backs US Research, Awarding Millions in PrizesTesla Axes Supercharger Team in Blow to Broader EV MarketGlobal cont

  • Reuters

    Maersk raises profit guidance on strong demand and Red Sea disruption

    COPENHAGEN (Reuters) -Shipping group Maersk raised its full-year profit guidance after reporting first-quarter earnings on Thursday, citing strong demand and higher freight rates as ships sail for longer to avoid conflict in the Red Sea. The company, viewed as a barometer of world trade, said that shipping disruptions caused by Houthi militants' attacks on vessels in the Red Sea were expected to last at least until the end of the year, adding that growth in demand for container shipping had been stronger than forecast. "The container volumes we see today are quite high compared to GDP growth in the world economy," said CEO Vincent Clerc.