Campbell Soup Co (CPB)

CPB (NYSE:Food & Beverage) EQUITY
$60.45
pos +0.00
+0.00%
Today's Range: 0.00 - 0.00 | CPB Avg Daily Volume: 1,776,500
Last Update: 08/23/16 - 4:02 PM EDT
Volume: 0
YTD Performance: 15.03%
Open: $0.00
Previous Close: $60.45
52 Week Range: $46.07 - $67.89
Oustanding Shares: 308,647,031
Market Cap: 18,923,149,471
6-Month Chart
TheStreet Ratings Grade for CPB
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 2 2 2 2
Moderate Buy 0 0 0 0
Hold 5 7 7 7
Moderate Sell 1 1 1 1
Strong Sell 2 2 2 2
Mean Rec. 3.03 3.02 3.02 3.02
Latest Dividend: 0.31
Latest Dividend Yield: 2.04%
Dividend Ex-Date: 07/07/16
Price Earnings Ratio: 27.74
Price Earnings Comparisons:
CPB Sector Avg. S&P 500
27.74 26.80 12.90
Price Performance History (%Change):
3 Mo 1 Yr 3 Y
0.92% 24.36% 30.31%
GROWTH 12 Mo 3 Yr CAGR
Revenue -2.20 0.10 0.02
Net Income -14.40 -0.10 -0.03
EPS -14.70 -0.10 -0.03
Earnings for CPB:
EBITDA 1.52B
Revenue 8.08B
Average Earnings Estimates
Qtr (07/16) Qtr (10/16) FY (07/16) FY (07/17)
Average Estimate $0.50 $1.00 $2.97 $3.13
Number of Analysts 6 4 9 8
High Estimate $0.53 $1.02 $3.00 $3.16
Low Estimate $0.48 $0.98 $2.95 $3.10
Prior Year $0.43 $0.95 $2.46 $2.97
Growth Rate (Year over Year) 15.50% 5.00% 20.60% 5.34%
Chart Benchmark
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By

Brian Sozzi

 | Aug 1, 2016 | 10:00 AM EDT
Target's upcoming results could be met with a fresh round of selling.
By

Doug Kass

 | Jul 21, 2016 | 5:38 PM EDT
The U.S. dollar weakened. The price of crude oil declined by $1.20 to $44.55, but it had little impact on the markets. Gold recovered $12.40 to $1,331. Agricultural commodities: wheat +5, corn -5, soybeans +4 and oats +3. Bonds were down relatively big early in the day, but recovered at the day's end. The yield on the 10-year note dropped two basis points . The long bond yield was flattish. The 2s/10s spread rose by one basis point to 87 basis points. Municipals were flat. High yield was better to sell. Banks sold off small after bonds dipped in the morning and didn't reverse with the recovery in bonds during the afternoon. Brokerages were hit with profit taking. Insurance was mixed. I added to Hartford Financial Services Group (HIG) . Auto stocks disappointed (up modestly) despite the General Motors (GM) blowout. I added to my short in premarket trading. Old tech cooled off after Intel's (INTC) disappointment after the close on Wednesday. Energy stocks were lower on weaker crude prices. Retail was mixed. Ag equipment was up big in the early going after the Joy Global (JOY) takeover, but faded all afternoon. Deere (DE) was lower on the day. Defensive, staples were lower on the day, led by Campbell Soup (CPB) on weak earnings. All components of (T)FANG were lower. Tesla (TSLA) , off $8, led on the downside. Here are some value-added contributions from our columnists: I liked two of them very much by Jim "El Capitan" Cramer. One, on staying with stocks, and the other, on GM's blowout of earnings per share.  Tim "Not Judy or Phil" Collins on "insect positioning."  Robert "Not Rita" Moreno on a contrary view on PepsiCo (PEP) (short).  The market has stretch marks, according to Rev Shark.  Tim Melvin on some interesting regional bank buys. 
By

Brian Sozzi

 | Jul 21, 2016 | 9:00 AM EDT
Besides canning costs, they need to see sales surge.
By

Jim Cramer

 | Jul 18, 2016 | 6:00 AM EDT
Let me give you the unassailable themes.
By

Chris Laudani

 | Jul 7, 2016 | 11:00 AM EDT

Most names in the red-hot sector have top-line growth of 2% or less.

By

Doug Kass

 | Jun 30, 2016 | 6:31 PM EDT
The U.S. dollar strengthened. The price of crude oil fell by $1.50 to $48.40. Gold was essentially unchanged. Agricultural commodities: wheat flat, corn -9, soybean +42(!!) and oats unchanged. Lumber +4. Bonds rose slightly in price. The "action" in iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF (TLT) seems toppy to me, but I am short less on price action and more based on fundamental analysis and historical relationships (see above). The yield on the 10-year U.S. note was unchanged at 1.48%. The long bond yield was up one basis point to yield 2.29%. The 2s/10s spread was up by two basis points to 90 basis points. Municipals were well-bid. Closed-end municipal bond funds were mixed. The high-yield bond market was strong, while Blackstone/GSO Strategic Credit Fund (BGB) was up 11 cents. Banks were a bit of a disappointment, failing to materially follow through after the stress tests were announced. Insurance stocks were disappointing. Small gains for Lincoln National (LNC) and MetLife (MET). Brokerages thrived. Morgan Stanley (MS) rose 75 cents and Goldman Sachs (GS) was up $3. Premature sellage by me. Retail stocks were mixed to lower. Foot Locker (FL) and Nike (NKE) were lower after large gains on Wednesday. Nordstrom (JWN), a short, was up 18 cents. Old tech was stronger, led by IBM (IBM), up $3. Autos were weak, down most of the day. Not a good sign to be in the red on such a strong day in the markets. Agricultural equipment was mixed. Media had a mixed message, though Disney (DIS) and Comcast (CMCSA) were higher (I covered on Monday). Energy stocks shined despite a large drop in crude prices. Exxon Mobil (XOM) and SLB were up nicely. Programs? Regardless, another weird feature of today's market. Biotech was disappointing. iShares Nasdaq Biotechnology ETF (IBB) was flat, with several large and speculative stocks clearly rolling over. New lows for Valeant (VRX). Staples were the world's fair after the Mondelez (MDLZ) MDbid for Hershey. Consumer Staples Select Sector SPDR ETF (XLP), covered on Monday, surged by $1.22. Campbell Soup (CPB) and Pepsico (PEP) were up big. (T)FANG was mixed. Tesla (TSLA) was strong in the regular session, but sold off in the after hours after some safety concerns. In individual stocks, Hartford Financial Services Group (HIG) was up $1.22 (I have been steadily accumulating). My long fav DuPont (DD) was up 90 cents after getting schmeissed in the last few days. There was a vague (and to me, silly) rumor of a Potash (POT) takeover; it makes no sense because Canadian government sees the company as important to the country as an independent entity. Coca-Cola (KO), a short, got caught up in the strength of the defensive sector. Here are some valuable contributions on the site today: Nice video on banks by Jim "El Capitan" Cramer.  "Big" James Gentile is looking forward to fireworks, but not the ones over the holiday weekend!  Brian Sozzi on food companies hurrying up to merge.  Tony Owusu on Facebook's (FB) friendliness.  Rev Shark on meddling central bankers.
By

Timothy Collins

 | Jun 27, 2016 | 12:02 PM EDT

You can add a conservative long with measured risk and a little income potential.

By

The Deal

 | Jun 4, 2016 | 4:00 PM EDT

Activist fund Hudson Executive has quietly accumulated a stake in the health and wellness company.

By

Doug Kass

 | May 23, 2016 | 8:53 AM EDT
Sky-High Price-to-Earnings Ratios. Wall Street might historically view consumer staples as "defensive," but many have offensive valuations these days. Those have stemmed from an extended low-interest-rate period (which is likely to end shortly), coupled with the incorrect perception that consumer staples' profits will be immune to the soft global-economic backdrop. Yields That Won't Provide Adequate Support. Consumer staples' dividend yields no longer provide the safety net that many investors believe. As we saw with Campbell's, a good dividend yield provides little protection when fundamentals sour -- as they likely will for many firms in the more-competitive global backdrop that I expect. Inflation is rising, and with that will inevitably come higher interest rates, meaning that the sector's current yields will provide little support. Emerging-Market Profit Pressures. Don't view Campbell's as an outlier. Generic competition, a potentially strengthening U.S. dollar and higher input costs due to rising commodities prices all represent continuing profit threats for the sector. P/E/G Rates are Elevated. P/E/G rates -- or stock valuations relative to the potential for reduced or pressured secular profit growth -- serve as another significant headwind for consumer staples. In fact, the sector's P/E ratios are obscene in certain cases relative to expected five-year growth rates, as this chart shows: Company                              P/E*               Div. Yield         5-year Expected EPS Gain Campbell                              27.1               2.08%           &nb
By

Tony Owusu

 | May 20, 2016 | 8:27 AM EDT

Crude prices were not cooperating with the market, falling slightly in morning trading. 

The government bought 11 million pounds of excess cheese.

...
Here's a link to some very good information for all investors.



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