Citigroup Inc (C)

C (NYSE:Banking) EQUITY
$57.39
pos +0.00
+0.00%
Today's Range: 0.00 - 0.00 | C Avg Daily Volume: 21,903,400
Last Update: 01/18/17 - 4:00 PM EST
Volume: 0
YTD Performance: -3.43%
Open: $0.00
Previous Close: $57.39
52 Week Range: $34.52 - $61.63
Oustanding Shares: 2,849,730,248
Market Cap: 166,367,251,878
6-Month Chart
TheStreet Ratings Grade for C
Buy Hold Sell
A+ A A- B+ B B- C+ C C- D+ D D- E+ E E- F
TheStreet Ratings is the source for accurate ratings that you can rely upon to make sound, informed financial decisions. Click here to find out about our methodology.
Analysts Ratings
Historical Rec Current 1 Mo. Ago 2 Mo. Ago 3 Mo. Ago
Strong Buy 12 12 11 11
Moderate Buy 0 0 0 0
Hold 5 5 5 5
Moderate Sell 0 0 0 0
Strong Sell 1 0 0 0
Mean Rec. 1.78 1.59 1.63 1.63
Latest Dividend: 0.16
Latest Dividend Yield: 1.10%
Dividend Ex-Date: 11/03/16
Price Earnings Ratio: 12.58
Price Earnings Comparisons:
C Sector Avg. S&P 500
12.58 12.70 0.00
Price Performance History (%Change):
3 Mo 1 Yr 3 Y
17.15% 35.13% 9.80%
GROWTH 12 Mo 3 Yr CAGR
Revenue -2.70 -0.10 -0.03
Net Income 131.20 1.20 0.30
EPS 145.50 1.20 0.29
Earnings for C:
EBITDA 37.01B
Revenue 88.54B
Average Earnings Estimates
Qtr (03/17) Qtr (06/17) FY (12/17) FY (12/18)
Average Estimate $1.34 $1.31 $5.27 $5.94
Number of Analysts 5 5 9 7
High Estimate $1.47 $1.36 $5.50 $6.35
Low Estimate $1.27 $1.27 $5.00 $5.50
Prior Year $1.11 $1.25 $4.74 $5.27
Growth Rate (Year over Year) 20.72% 4.96% 11.13% 12.71%
Chart Benchmark
Average Frequency Timeframe
Indicator Chart Scale  
Symbol Comparison Bollinger Bands
By

Dick Arms

 | Jan 19, 2017 | 7:00 AM EST
A 5-month cycle going back to last spring appears to be repeating.
RMPIA
By

Jim Cramer

 | Jan 18, 2017 | 3:55 PM EST
Amid all the pre-inaugural craziness, it's comforting to know market moves aren't random.
By

Doug Kass

 | Jan 18, 2017 | 11:20 AM EST
Ten reasons I'm pessimistic about the financial sector.
By

Doug Kass

 | Jan 18, 2017 | 10:09 AM EST
I added to my Citigroup (C) and Goldman Sachs (GS) shorts this morning. …
By

James "Rev Shark" DePorre

 | Jan 18, 2017 | 7:31 AM EST
The market is handling a steady flow of significant headlines by stumbling around and not doing much at all.
RMPIA
By

James "Rev Shark" DePorre

 | Jan 17, 2017 | 4:27 PM EST
Market gets a head start on the event, but is this corrective action?
RMPIA
By

Doug Kass

 | Jan 17, 2017 | 2:42 PM EST
Bonds and bond-equivalent stocks (REITs, utilities and consumer staples) act well -- as concerns about the possible timing of fiscal stimulation (not surprisingly) surface. Notes and bond yields are about 3 basis points lower in today's session -- at the low this morning they were down 6 basis points. iShares Barclays 20+ Yr Treas.Bond ETF (TLT) up a little less than a beaner. Retail better on a more defined probability (lower) of a border tariff tax. J.C. Penney (JCP) , Target (TGT) , Walmart (WMT) , Kohl's (KSS) and Norstrom's (JWN) leading the way. Energy stocks stronger (on a higher crude oil price) -- Schlumberger (SLB) Exxon Mobil (XOM) are up. Hartford Financial (HIG) a standout in the insurance space. Added to this name. Campbell Soup (CPB) continues to exhibit good absolute and relative price action. I Love Gold! And I have added to SPDR Gold Trust ETF (GLD) . Oaktree Capital (OAK) up for the fifth day in a row (but modestly so). I have added to The Mighty Oak. Oil up $0.60. Gold up $17.60! The Bad Brokerage, banks and insurance are stinking up the joint. A good thing, as I am short Goldman Sachs (GS) (a recent Best Ideas List short), Bank of America (BAC) , Citigroup (C) , JP Morgan Chase (JPM) ,
By

Jim Cramer

 | Jan 17, 2017 | 1:20 PM EST
Jim Cramer says ETrade and TD are just some of the banks doing better.
By

Guy Ortmann

 | Jan 17, 2017 | 12:35 PM EST
These companies show signs of a change of direction.
By

Doug Kass

 | Jan 17, 2017 | 9:34 AM EST
I Remain Negative on the Overall Market. I have thought (see 15 Surprises for 2017) that the S&P could make a yearly high in the first half of January 2017. If I am correct, bank stocks will suffer as, over time, bank stock price action is highly correlated to the broad markets. Bank Stocks Are Substantially Overbought. Like other market leadership groups, at the minimum I expect some mean reversion lower in price. The reaction to last week's earnings reports and this morning's Morgan Stanley (MS) release already seems to be petering out. Economic Forecasts Remain Too Optimistic. Despite protestations from the bulls, the domestic and global economies are not that strong and a better-than-expected economic trajectory is at the core of a better bank stock sector. Structural headwinds persist; they include aging demographics, globalization, excessive debt and technological innovation, the latter of which displaces traditional jobs. It is unlikely that many of these issues will be addressed by our old or new political leaders. Some, like an aging population, cannot be reversed by policy. Moreover, the banking sector faces the fundamental challenge of two important peaks -- peak housing and peak autos -- over the very near term and into 2018. I don't expect any material upside change in earnings expectations for the next two years. Bond Yields May Remain Stubbornly Low and the Yield Curve May Not Steepen From Here. The current consensus is that monetary policy has lost its potency and that more aggressive fiscal initiatives will goose growth. While Trump's fiscal policy plans may be more aggressive than the previous administration, pessimism is warranted based on history on the hopes currently assumed by investors that an infrastructure program will produce the needed timeliness and overall impact. Moreover, border taxes and outright tariffs could negate all the good produced by fiscal policy. A muddle-through global economy continues to be my baseline economic expectation. The reflationtrade may be premature and the sights of investors may return back to disinflation in the months ahead. Optimism on a Quick Repudiation of Dodd-Frank Seems Premature. The animus between parties has had a recent hiatus, but it might be too optimistic to see the peace continuing. There is much regarding legislative changes between cup and lip as the opposition will be vocal and we do not yet have a sense of how strong, stable and effective the new administration will be. Remember, there remain deep-rooted populist concerns from both Republicans and Democrats about big banks and with regard to easing regulatory authority that have lingered since the Great Recession. At best, Dodd-Frank changes may be two to three years away; by then, the 2020 election will loom. Low Bond Yields. The 10-year U.S. note yield hit nearly 2.6% recently; I believe this was an exhaustion move. This morning the yield is now at a multi-week low of 2.33%. With lower economic expectations, I expect bond yields to decline further. I see a yield of 2.1% before 2.6% again, contrary to the growing consensus that rates will continue to ramp higher. If correct, the expected improvement in net interest margins and industry profits likely will be delayed relative to expectations. Lower Statutory Corporate Tax Rates May Hurt Bank Capital Bases. By my calculation, companies with large deferred tax assets on their balance sheets face large potential hits to capital. Citigroup, for example, could have a $7 billion or more non-cash write-down because of its deferred tax asset line. The U.S. Is Over-Banked and Over-Branched. Just as disruptive influences have shifted channels of the retail industry's distribution chain, the banking industry has too much brick and mortar and is being forced to eliminate branches. The industry, more than ever, has been commoditized, and with these factors comes lower returns on invested capital. Bank Valuations Have Returned to 2007 Levels. It took the Chicago Cubs 108 years to regain the World Series, but it only took a decade for bank stocks to regain the highs in share price to book value. Both a Cubs repeat and banks revaluations higher may have a formidable task ahead to make continued headway! Banks are still not returning their cost of capital. Barring a radical change in regulations that would allow the industry to return to proprietary activities and would permit more leverage through higher capital ratios, profitability levels and returns on invested capital will remain low and may not justify an expansion in valuations. With Near Universal Optimism in Bank Stocks, Who Is Left to Buy?
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