Comcast Corp (CMCSA)

CMCSA (NASDAQ:Media) EQUITY
$55.78
pos +0.00
+0.00%
Today's Range: 55.20 - 56.06 | CMCSA Avg Daily Volume: 14,208,000
Last Update: 09/04/15 - 3:59 PM EDT
Volume: 0
YTD Performance: -3.84%
Open: $0.00
Previous Close: $56.21
52 Week Range: $49.33 - $64.99
Oustanding Shares: 2,511,317,016
Market Cap: 118,872,089,020
6-Month Chart
TheStreet Ratings Grade for CMCSA
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 17 17 17 17
Moderate Buy 2 2 1 1
Hold 3 3 3 3
Moderate Sell 0 0 0 0
Strong Sell 0 0 0 0
Mean Rec. 1.34 1.34 1.31 1.31
Latest Dividend: 0.25
Latest Dividend Yield: 1.78%
Dividend Ex-Date: 10/05/15
Price Earnings Ratio: 16.63
Price Earnings Comparisons:
CMCSA Sector Avg. S&P 500
16.63 16.60 24.59
Price Performance History (%Change):
3 Mo 1 Yr 3 Y
-5.38% 1.64% 66.38%
GROWTH 12 Mo 3 Yr CAGR
Revenue 6.40 0.23 0.07
Net Income 20.40 0.67 0.18
EPS 25.10 1.15 0.29
Earnings for CMCSA:
EBITDA 22.92B
Revenue 68.78B
Average Earnings Estimates
Qtr (09/15) Qtr (12/15) FY (12/15) FY (12/16)
Average Estimate $0.80 $0.84 $3.29 $3.72
Number of Analysts 14 13 17 16
High Estimate $0.87 $0.93 $3.45 $3.90
Low Estimate $0.75 $0.77 $3.17 $3.52
Prior Year $0.73 $0.77 $2.93 $3.29
Growth Rate (Year over Year) 9.10% 9.09% 12.33% 12.90%
Chart Benchmark Timeframe
Average Frequency Indicator Chart
Scale Symbol Comparison Bollinger Bands
By

Christopher Versace

 | Sep 5, 2015 | 10:00 AM EDT

They can help even big companies become more nimble.

By

Christopher Versace

 | Aug 31, 2015 | 2:33 PM EDT
There's good news for Netflix (NFLX), Apple (AAPL) and maybe Amazon (AMZN), but not for most cable companies.
By

David Katz

 | Aug 21, 2015 | 7:00 AM EDT

The stock has fallen since our recommendation, but if you didn't buy then, should you now?

By

Doug Kass

 | Aug 20, 2015 | 8:17 AM EDT
In 1973, the Nifty Fifty consumer-growth stocks led the market while industrials lagged. But when relative weakness began to emerge in the Nifty Fifty, the depressed industrials began to stabilize and exhibit relative strength -- and a bear market emerged. Similarly, energy and other inflation-oriented stocks led the market in the early 1980s. But then energy stalled in 1981 and the depressed consumer sector stabilized and began to rally -- a shift that preceded the 1981-82 cyclical market correction. The big bear market of 2000-2002 emerged when the Nasdaq faltered in early 2000 and consumer-defensive stocks rallied. Though today's bifurcated market is occurring under the umbrella of easy money, it still closely resembles the three cycles mentioned above as the relationship between leaders and laggards changed (which is happening now). The most popular and extended stocks -- like Apple (AAPL), which broke its 200-day moving average for the first time in two years amid the weakest relative action since 2012 -- are becoming victims. And as in the past, such drops are swift -- providing little chance for trend-chasing traders and investors to exit stocks that had previously been in clearly defined uptrends (think Disney (DIS) or Comcast (CMCSA)). And just as in 2000, a loss of momentum in IPOs could presage broader weakness." --"The Market Without Memory From Day to Day" (August 2015) At best, the reward versus risk ratio is unattractive and, as captured in my recent columns, at worst The Big Short is at hand. My "Fair Market Valuation" for the S&P index is at around 1990, and I expect it to be breached in the fullness of time as markets move quite often to extremes and overshoot equilibrium levels. More importantly, there are more dire economic scenarios that could signal much lower market price targets. Below is a summation of the criteria and methodology I use to evaluate the "fair market value" or equilibrium level of the S&P index: Scenario #1: Economic Acceleration Above Consensus (Probability: +10%) -- +3% Real U.S. GDP growth, +2.0% to +3.0% inflation and +8% to +12% profit growth. Stocks climb by 7.5% over the next
By

Antonia Oprita

 | Aug 19, 2015 | 5:30 AM EDT

And four other things you need to know now.

By

Jim Cramer

 | Aug 17, 2015 | 1:31 PM EDT

Among other things, homebuilders are looking better.

By

Doug Kass

 | Aug 11, 2015 | 10:22 AM EDT
In 1973, the Nifty Fifty consumer-growth stocks led the market while industrials lagged. But when relative weakness began to emerge in the Nifty Fifty, the depressed industrials began to stabilize and exhibit relative strength -- and a bear market emerged. Similarly, energy and other inflation-oriented stocks led the market in the early 1980s. But then energy stalled in 1981 and the depressed consumer sector stabilized and began to rally -- a shift that preceded the 1981-82 cyclical market correction. The big bear market of 2000-2002 emerged when the Nasdaq faltered in early 2000 and consumer-defensive stocks rallied. Though today's bifurcated market is occurring under the umbrella of easy money, it still closely resembles the three cycles mentioned above as the relationship between leaders and laggards changed (which is happening now). The most popular and extended stocks -- like Apple (AAPL), which broke its 200-day moving average for the first time in two years amid the weakest relative action since 2012 -- are becoming victims. And as in the past, such drops are swift -- providing little chance for trend-chasing traders and investors to exit stocks that had previously been in clearly defined uptrends (think Disney or Comcast). And just as in 2000, a loss of momentum in IPOs could presage broader weakness.     It should be emphasized that not all leaders are weakening. But enough are increasingly unsteady to suggest that a significant change is afoot. As to the laggards, none have reversed their major declines -- but many are at oversold extremes, much like the laggards of 1973, 1981 and early 2000. The bottom line: change in the markets is often a predictor of further weakness. As to the short term, Mr. Market on Monday had a near 90% up day (known as a "Lowry Day") for the first time since December 2014. But there are differences between yesterday and eight months ago. For instance, Monday's put/call ratio was a very low 0.57 vs. 1.24 last December. The December 2014 up day was also based on Fed news and led by the Nasdaq. By contrast, there was little news on Monday beyond the Berkshire/Precision merger announcement, and yesterday's actio
By

Doug Kass

 | Aug 6, 2015 | 10:39 AM EDT
The performance of the shares of Disney (DIS), Tesla (TSLA), Fox (FOX), Viacom (VIA), Comcast (CMCSA) and others are a constant reminder to me that stock charts are good until they are not good.
By

Doug Kass

 | Aug 6, 2015 | 7:48 AM EDT
"It's all about how everyone is unhappy: economists, money managers, and technical analysts.
By

Bob Byrne

 | Aug 6, 2015 | 7:00 AM EDT

It's spent a lot of time below its 50-day EMA.

Friday saw a massive move in the Option Skew Index, rising nearly 10% to the 142 level. T...
A pair of eveningstar patterns have formed on the S&P 500 index chart. The eveningstar...

As I mentioned about a week ago, it appears BGB might trace out of its downtrend.

REAL MONEY PRO'S BEST IDEAS

News Breaks

Powered by
Except as otherwise indicated, quotes are delayed. Quotes delayed at least 20 minutes for all exchanges. Market Data provided by Interactive Data. Company fundamental data provided by Morningstar. Earnings and ratings provided by Zacks. Mutual fund data provided by Valueline. ETF data provided by Lipper. Powered and implemented by Interactive Data Managed Solutions.

TheStreet Ratings updates stock ratings daily. However, if no rating change occurs, the data on this page does not update. The data does update after 90 days if no rating change occurs within that time period.

IDC calculates the Market Cap for the basic symbol to include common shares only. Year-to-date mutual fund returns are calculated on a monthly basis by Value Line and posted mid-month.