8.49k 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.
American Airlines Group 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
Low air travel demand due to the COVID-19 pandemic dents Ryanair's (RYAAY) June Traffic. However, its July projection to carry more than 4.5 million passengers is a tailwind.
Kim Kardashian's latest deal with beauty conglomerate Coty values her company at $1 billion, but questions loom over her own billionaire status.
We've lost count of how many times insiders have accumulated shares in a company that goes on to improve markedly...
American Airlines (AAL) has come under scrutiny for its decision not to block the middle seats on flights in the name of preventing coronavirus transmission — but many other airlines have taken this same stance. The carrier announced last week that starting Wed., July 1, it would resume booking flights to full capacity. Previously, the airline had said it would limit its flights to 85% capacity and block certain seats to ensure social distancing onboard its aircraft.
During a media roundtable Senate Committee hearing this week, the TSA laid out new policies and procedures to reduce the potential of infectious transmission.
NEW YORK, July 03, 2020 -- Rosen Law Firm, a global investor rights law firm, reminds purchasers of the securities of Carnival Corporation & Plc (NYSE: CCL, CUK) between.
New York, New York--(Newsfile Corp. - July 3, 2020) - Faruqi & Faruqi, LLP, a leading national securities law firm, reminds investors in Carnival Corporation ("Carnival" or the "Company") (NYSE:CCL) of the July 27, 2020 deadline to seek the role of lead plaintiff in a federal securities class action that has been filed against the Company. If you invested in Carnival stock or options between January 28, 2020 and May 1, 2020 and would ...
Carnival Corp unit Costa Cruises on Friday extended its pause on operations until August 15 and cancelled all cruises in Northern Europe for the rest of the 2020 summer season. "The decision is linked to the uncertainty on the gradual reopening of ports to cruise ships and the restrictions that may still be in place for the movements of people due to the COVID-19 global pandemic," the company said.
Carnival's (NYSE: CCL) low stock price and strong brand make it look like a solid way for investors to bet on a rebound in the tourism industry. Previously, I argued that a rapid restart in cruise operations could bring the company back in the third quarter. The spike in new COVID-19 cases is drastically worsening Carnival's risk-to-reward proposition.
When Waste Management sold $4 billion of bonds last year, investors who bought the investment-grade securities didn’t anticipate losses of as much as 12 points.
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. […]
Yahoo Finance's Alexandra Canal breaks down Kim Kardashian's latest deal with beauty conglomerate Coty as her husband Kanye West brings his Yeezy empire to the Gap.
Yahoo Finance’s Brian Cheung joins Zack Guzman to discuss the latest outlook for airlines as the coronavirus continues to upend the travel industry.
Jim Cramer discusses stock market news, including buying Tesla stock after the delivery beat, a message to Facebook's Zuckerberg and American Airlines falling.
Today, United Airlines, Inc. ("United") announced the completion of the private offering by Mileage Plus Holdings, LLC, a direct wholly-owned subsidiary of United that operates the MileagePlus program ("MPH"), and Mileage Plus Intellectual Property Assets, Ltd., an indirect wholly-owned subsidiary of MPH ("MIPA" and, together with MPH, the "MileagePlus Subsidiaries") of an aggregate of $3.8 billion in principal amount of 6.50% senior secured notes due 2027 (the "Notes"). Concurrently with the issuance of the Notes, the MileagePlus Subsidiaries entered into a credit agreement providing for a term loan facility ("Term Loan Facility") in an aggregate amount of $3.0 billion. Borrowings under the Term Loan Facility will bear interest at a variable rate equal to LIBOR (but not less than 1.0% per annum) plus 5.25% per annum. The MileagePlus Subsidiaries intend to loan the net proceeds from the offering of the Notes and borrowings under the Term Loan Facility to United, after depositing a portion of such proceeds in reserve accounts for the Notes and the Term Loan Facility.
Carriers are increasing capacity, creating the potential for price wars, while rising numbers of coronavirus infections threaten to discourage travelers. Many overseas destinations are effectively closed to U.S. visitors.
You don't need any special skill sets to recognize the dire picture for Carnival (NYSE:CCL). Recently, S&P Global Ratings downgraded the cruise ship operator's long-term credit rating by three levels to BB-. This cut comes after Moody's Investors Services rated the company as "junk." Naturally, this leaves CCL stock in quite a predicament.Source: Ruth Peterkin / Shutterstock.com To be fair, the negativity isn't unreasonable. After all, it was the Diamond Princess - which is under the Carnival umbrella - that became the face of the novel coronavirus as it was forcibly quarantined off the coast of Japan. Later, other cruise ships suffered the same fate, bringing a black eye to operators like Royal Caribbean Cruises (NYSE:RCL) and Norwegian Cruise Line (NYSE:NCLH).However, there's a case to be made about deeply embattled investments making a comeback. Certainly, I wouldn't recommend shorting CCL stock. With prices discounted almost ridiculously if you didn't understand the context, they will nevertheless attract at least some contrarians.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsIn addition, states have pushed toward reopening their economies back to normal capacity. While the record surge in coronavirus cases is a big distraction, bullish investors may argue that the reopening initiatives can't go backwards indefinitely. At a certain point, we've got to get on with our lives. Should enough people embrace this sentiment, CCL stock could recover sooner than expected. * 7 Utilities Stocks to Buy With Reassuring Dividends But will vacationers adopt this philosophy? Of course, anything is possible. However, I personally remain skeptical for these three reasons: PR Nightmare May Not Be Over for CCL StockIf you ever wanted to kill someone, you should abandon whatever plan you have in your mind. Instead, invite your victim to an international cruise. After you've given the target a little bit too much to drink, simply toss (or accidentally bump) that person overboard.Perhaps in most cases, nobody would care.Now, just to be clear, I was being completely facetious about the above, except for one thing: you actually might get away with the heinous deed.Though cruise ship companies sell you fun and glamour on their brochures, they of course leave out the seedy stuff. Typically, unless you were actively looking for such scandalous stories, you probably wouldn't find them. Thanks to the coronavirus, though, everyone is putting this industry under the spotlight.And one of the most disturbing practices is what Captain Kelly Sweeney terms "flags of convenience;" that is, a cruise ship operator could be incorporated in one country and their ships registered in another. Again, when everything is going well, this isn't a big deal. But when something does happen, issues of jurisdiction can get confusing and ugly.I don't have the space to get into it in detail, but this discrepancy contributes to why you see cruise ship workers stranded at sea. With multiple international entities, it's not clear who has responsibility for what or whom.And now that more people know about this glaring controversy, they're less likely to climb aboard. Logically, this is bad news for CCL stock. Cruises Facilitate InfectionsStill, the biggest concern that vacationers have toward the cruise liner industry is unquestionably the health component. Even in the best of times, these big boats are floating Petri dishes. But with a pandemic raging everywhere, you're going to be a little on edge to say the least.Further, I'm not sure how cruise ships will be able to mitigate the spread of infectious diseases. Do a little digging about this industry before the pandemic and you'll come across several stories about disease-stricken ships. In many cases, the disease in question spread rapidly from one person to hundreds seemingly overnight.With close quarters and the presence of ample food and beverages, all it takes is one person to not wash their hands to create a nightmare. And if that nightmare happens to be the coronavirus, passengers can look forward to weeks of quarantine. That risk alone is enough to make you think twice about CCL stock.Also, as Health.com's Leah Growth explains, "Another big issue regarding illnesses on cruise ships is that, once a cruise is complete and one group of passengers exits the vessel, another one almost immediately sets sail." Thus, an outbreak could spread from one crew to multiple groups of passengers, very well causing an international cascade. Will You Pay for New Normal Cruising?In the turmoil surrounding CCL stock and the underlying sector, an unavoidable question exists: will people pay for the new normal of the cruise ship industry?I've only been on a cruise one time in my life. As part of a musical festival at sea, it was a mesmerizing experience, especially for a nerdy high school jazz trumpet player. If I could go back, I'd definitely do it again.Part of what made the voyage memorable was the people. We got to hang out with the other bands, and I socialized with my classmates in a non-academic setting. Not once did I consciously think about washing my hands.I did clean after myself, mind you. But my point is that I didn't consciously think about it. However, I imagine that cruising in the post-pandemic world would be an entirely different paradigm, one that I probably wouldn't enjoy and one that I certainly wouldn't pay for.A former senior business analyst for Sony Electronics, Josh Enomoto has helped broker major contracts with Fortune Global 500 companies. Over the past several years, he has delivered unique, critical insights for the investment markets, as well as various other industries including legal, construction management, and healthcare. As of this writing, he did not hold a position in any of the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * Why Everyone Is Investing in 5G All WRONG * America's 1 Stock Picker Reveals His Next 1,000% Winner * Revolutionary Tech Behind 5G Rollout Is Being Pioneered By This 1 Company * Radical New Battery Could Dismantle Oil Markets The post 3 Reasons to Avoid Climbing Aboard Carnival appeared first on InvestorPlace.
American Airlines is increasing capacity at the same time an out-of-control epidemic is sweeping through the southern United States.
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.
It might surprise some of you but I'm not always looking at the technologies of tomorrow. Like any good investor, I enjoy betting on good companies that have found themselves in troubled waters. And with Carnival (NYSE:CCL), that description is quite literal. But while CCL stock tempts me, I've got to stick with my guns and focus on the fundamentals.Source: Ruth Peterkin / Shutterstock.com Simply, the basic narrative isn't at all favorable. Perhaps one day, shares will distinctly become a bargain value play. Prior to the novel coronavirus pandemic, CCL enjoyed the backdrop of a robust economy and the strongest bull market on record. Eventually, we'll return to those days. For now, though, this crisis weighs heavily on Carnival stock.First, the cruise liner industry suffered a huge PR setback. Early in the pandemic, the stricken Diamond Princess became the very public face of the coronavirus. Thousands of people, including many Americans, desperately pleaded with their government to have them return home. Later, other cruise ships found themselves in similar plights, with few countries willing to let them dock and risk infections.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsSecond, the coronavirus is again rearing its ugly head. Recently, new daily cases have hit record highs, many of them resulting in hospitalizations. This resurgence has caused several states to pause or reverse their economic reopening. Further, Dr. Anthony Fauci testified before a Senate committee that new cases could skyrocket to 100,000 a day. * 7 Utilities Stocks to Buy With Reassuring Dividends Judging from reactions in the blogosphere, I can tell that's not what people want to hear. Instead, they want to reclaim their lives. I can appreciate this sentiment. Nevertheless, you want to be careful about names like Carnival stock, which suffer disproportionately from risks of perception. CCL Stock Must Wade Through Too Many ObstaclesIf you've browsed through the internet, you're likely to come across heated debate between keyboard warriors about the genuineness of rising Covid-19 cases. But as an investor, you're not really keying in on whether case numbers are exaggerated or not. Rather, you're concerned about what general society believes is the truth.In this case, I think it's safer to assume that most Americans are taking Covid-19 seriously. For instance, we've seen a remarkable adoption of face masks, something that's not native to our culture. Also, demand for air travel is very deflated relative to year-ago levels.At the latest count, air passenger volume is only about a quarter of what we're seeing last year. Certainly, this is a big improvement from the April lows. However, it's nowhere near sustainable for the industry. That so many people are choosing to avoid flights suggests that many are refusing to fly due to Covid-19 fears. And that's not what you want to see for Carnival stock.As a cruise ship, this form of transportation has only one purpose - vacationing. While this is important, so is not getting sick, especially if you have pre-existing health conditions.Of course, that's a major concern for many cruise ship passengers. According to the Florida-Caribbean Cruise Association in 2011, the average age of a cruiser was 50 years. In a more recent survey by the Cruise Lines International Association Global Passenger Report, the average age was 46.7 years - likely due to their young children. However, the median age was between 60 to 69 years.Frankly, this resurgence of the coronavirus could keep out most demographics. For example, parents don't want to subject their children to quarantine, especially in a foreign country. And older passengers don't want to die a horrible death. A Question of ValueEarlier, I mentioned that Carnival stock could one day represent great value. That's not hard to believe because eventually, this pandemic will fade. Plus, social distancing will fade too, but may linger a lot longer than the virus itself.And this brings up an interesting question about value from the customer's perspective. Will a cruise ship aficionado fork over thousands of dollars for a heavily mitigated experience?Eventually, cruise ship operators must come face-to-face with this inquiry. While they can give discounts to entice demand, the reality of their situation dictates full pricing but for a compromised experience.Indeed, their situation is worse than that of American Airlines (NASDAQ:AAL) or United Airlines (NASDAQ:UAL). For instance, they can "abandon" their social distancing protocols because air travel represents a mix of vacationing, business, and necessities. But with cruise ships, everyone aboard is doing so for pleasure. Thus, it's much easier for this group of passengers to say no.This leaves CCL in a bit of a pickle. Until they figure this dilemma out, I'd stay away from Carnival stock.Matthew McCall left Wall Street to actually help investors -- by getting them into the world's biggest, most revolutionary trends BEFORE anyone else. The power of being "first" gave Matt's readers the chance to bank +2,438% in Stamps.com (STMP), +1,523% in Ulta Beauty (ULTA) and +1,044% in Tesla (TSLA), just to name a few. Click here to see what Matt has up his sleeve now. Matt does not directly own the aforementioned securities. More From InvestorPlace * Why Everyone Is Investing in 5G All WRONG * America's 1 Stock Picker Reveals His Next 1,000% Winner * Revolutionary Tech Behind 5G Rollout Is Being Pioneered By This 1 Company * Radical New Battery Could Dismantle Oil Markets The post A Resurgent Pandemic Is All the More Reason to Avoid Carnival appeared first on InvestorPlace.