HPQ - HP Inc.

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
20.52
+0.02 (+0.10%)
At close: 4:02PM EDT
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Previous close20.50
Open20.49
Bid20.56 x 1100
Ask20.63 x 3200
Day's range20.44 - 20.62
52-week range18.46 - 27.08
Volume7,301,175
Avg. volume12,219,958
Market cap31.467B
Beta (3Y monthly)1.20
PE ratio (TTM)7.88
EPS (TTM)2.61
Earnings date28 May 2019 - 3 Jun 2019
Forward dividend & yield0.64 (3.30%)
Ex-dividend date2019-03-12
1y target est23.79
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • GlobeNewswire3 days ago

    HP Expands Efforts to Reduce Ocean-Bound Plastics

    Today, HP announced a $2 million investment to expand its ocean-bound plastic supply chain. The company will build a new plastic washing line in Haiti that will allow it to produce cleaner, higher quality recycled plastic locally for use in HP products.

  • GlobeNewswire3 days ago

    HP global study establishes sustainability as a new workplace standard for successful businesses

    Today, HP unveiled a new study underscoring the importance of sustainable business practices in recruiting, hiring and retaining top talent. The global, 20,000 participant survey found that 61 percent believe sustainability is mandatory for businesses1. For many businesses, the first wave of sustainable changes was addressed through big ticket items like LEED building certification and energy efficient lighting.

  • Why HP Inc Should Double Down on Its Dividend
    Motley Fool4 days ago

    Why HP Inc Should Double Down on Its Dividend

    This tech stock could be more attractive if it allocated more of its free cash flow to its dividend.

  • GlobeNewswire4 days ago

    HP Transforms PC Security with AI-driven HP Sure Sense

    News Highlights: HP Sure Sense1 harnesses deep learning AI to enable real-time malware protection.HP EliteBook x360 830 G6 is the world’s brightest business convertible2 for.

  • How Do Analysts View HP Inc.?
    Market Realist5 days ago

    How Do Analysts View HP Inc.?

    Are These Tech Stocks Attractive after Nearing 52-Week Lows?HPQ has fallen 25% since October 2018 Shares of consumer tech company HP Inc. (HPQ) have fallen 25% since the start of October 2018. The tech sell-off contributed massively to this decline.

  • Is HP Inc. (HPQ) a Profitable Pick for Value Investors Now?
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  • Global PC Shipments Fell Again in the First Quarter
    Market Realist6 days ago

    Global PC Shipments Fell Again in the First Quarter

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  • Why I Sold My Shares of HP Inc
    Motley Fool8 days ago

    Why I Sold My Shares of HP Inc

    An investment lesson that I have had to relearn many times over the years: Just because a stock is cheap does not mean it's a good investment.

  • PC Shipments Soften in Q1: LNVGY, HPQ, DELL & AAPL in View
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    PC Shipments Soften in Q1: LNVGY, HPQ, DELL & AAPL in View

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  • Intel's Chip Issues Are Hurting These 3 Tech Giants
    Motley Fool12 days ago

    Intel's Chip Issues Are Hurting These 3 Tech Giants

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  • Reuters19 days ago

    Ex-CEO says tells Lynch trial HP did not need Autonomy at any cost

    Hewlett-Packard did not have to buy Britain's Autonomy to solve the U.S. company's other problems in 2011, its former chief executive told the $5 billion fraud trial of Mike Lynch. Lynch is accused of fraudulently inflating the value of Autonomy, which HP bought for $11.1 billion and then wrote down by $8.8 billion a year later. Autonomy was a market leader in software for unstructured data, helping companies extract the meaning from emails, video or voice calls, which are hard to analyze in traditional ways.

  • Stratasys Forges Ahead in 3D Printing, Adopts New Software
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  • Don't Be Fooled by These "Value Stocks"
    Motley Fool21 days ago

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  • HP briefly scrutinised Autonomy finances before £8bn buyout, court told
    The Guardian23 days ago

    HP briefly scrutinised Autonomy finances before £8bn buyout, court told

    Hurried swoop on Autonomy in 2011 was part of a change of strategy by the then chief Léo Apotheker, who was sacked before the deal completed. Photograph: Stephen Lam/ReutersHewlett-Packard carried out only six hours of due diligence on the finances of the British software company Autonomy before buying it for £8bn, in a deal that ended in disaster and a $5bn (£3.8bn) fraud case, according to court documents.Successor companies to HP and Autonomy are seeking more than $5bn in damages from Autonomy’s founder, Mike Lynch, and the firm’s former finance boss Sushovan Hussain.The claimants accused the executives of artificially inflating the value of Autonomy before the sale, which took place in 2011. A year after the acquisition, HP wrote down $8.8bn in relation to the purchase, alleging accounting irregularities.Lynch and Hussain deny all of the allegations in the case. In the defence’s opening statements this week, Robert Miles QC, representing Lynch, argued HP sought to blame Autonomy’s executives for a “botched” acquisition and to deflect attacks on the US company’s leadership.The hurried swoop on Autonomy was part of a change of strategy by the then HP chief executive, Léo Apotheker who was sacked by HP before the deal completed, to move away from computer hardware towards higher-margin software business.HP carried out only a brief period of due diligence to use the Autonomy purchase as a “counterpoint to various bits of bad news that HP was expected to publish” on the same day the deal was announced, the defence’s opening submission to the high court in London stated. The due diligence allegedly started on 1 August and ended on 18 August, the day on which HP’s strategy change was announced.The defence’s submission said: “The due diligence of Autonomy’s finances was limited and largely consisted of four conference calls lasting approximately 1 to 1 1⁄2 hours.”Accountants KPMG, software consultants Black Duck and the law firm Freshfields assisted HP in the due diligence, a process of checks that corporate buyers carry out on acquisition targets. However, KPMG was unable to complete its checks before the announcement, the defence said.The defence’s submission said: “While KPMG had been contracted to provide a number of services in relation to the due diligence, HP’s tight timetable meant that by this point they had not carried out all of the tasks which they had been engaged to carry out. HP nevertheless decided to go ahead.”HP also did not request some non-public information from Autonomy because it was afraid that Oracle, a large rival, would make a bid for the company to gain access to the commercially sensitive information under British takeover law, the documents said.Paul Casey, representing Hussain, said: “It is simply impossible that the defendants could have carried out a fraud of this scale on their own, without the assistance of a huge number of employees of Autonomy.”Lynch, who was present in court throughout the opening statements of the civil fraud trial, also faces separate criminal charges in the US. He denies the 17 charges from the Department of Justice, which include conspiracy and wire fraud. They carry a maximum prison sentence of 25 years.

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  • GlobeNewswire24 days ago

    HP Propelling Industry to 3D Production, More Than 10 Million Parts Produced on Multi Jet Fusion Technology Last Year Alone

    Next week at the world’s largest 3D printing user event, the Additive Manufacturing Users Group (AMUG) conference, HP Inc. will showcase new customers, applications, and technology as it continues leading the industry toward 3D production.  HP’s advanced portfolio of 3D printing technology continues to expand and is helping customers accelerate their digital manufacturing journey.

  • Hewlett-Packard tried to protect bosses after 'botched' Autonomy deal, court hears
    The Guardian24 days ago

    Hewlett-Packard tried to protect bosses after 'botched' Autonomy deal, court hears

    Successor companies to HP and Autonomy allege that Mike Lynch fraudulently inflated the latter company’s value. Photograph: Dominic Lipinski/PA Hewlett-Packard wrote down the value of Autonomy by $8.8bn to protect the reputation of the former HP chief executive Meg Whitman and to find a scapegoat for the “botched” acquisition of the British firm, a court heard on Wednesday. At the start of the defence of the Autonomy founder Mike Lynch in a $5bn fraud trial in London’s high court, the court heard that successor companies to HP and Autonomy are suing Lynch and his former chief financial officer, Sushovan Hussain, accusing them of fraudulently inflating the value of Autonomy ahead of HP’s disastrous £8bn acquisition in 2011. Lynch and Hussain deny all the allegations. Robert Miles QC, representing Lynch, told the court that the US firm HP had taken an “aggressive approach designed to protect Meg Whitman and others in HP”. The case is an attempt to find someone to blame for HP’s business struggles, the defence said. The 2012 announcement of irregularities at the software firm Autonomy was accompanied by a public relations campaign to protect HP executives’ reputations, the court heard. That campaign included early warning and a phone call with the then prime minister, David Cameron, and letters to multiple coalition government cabinet members of the time, including the chancellor George Osborne, the business secretary Vince Cable and the defence minister Philip Hammond, according to internal HP documents revealed in the trial. HP also ran a “truth squad” checking media reports, the communications plan showed. The “AU [Autonomy] writedown and underlying story could have a very negative impact,” said the plan. “Potential traction-killing event – ‘the drama is back at HP’.” The defence argued on Wednesday that Lynch had intended to stay on to lead Autonomy as part of HP after the deal was complete, making it very unlikely that he would try to commit fraud against his future colleagues. “The case they’re advancing entails that Dr Lynch must have been monumentally dim,” said Miles. The claimants this week argued that Lynch and Hussain misled HP ahead of the deal, including misrepresenting transactions and committing accounting fraud to inflate revenue figures and make HP pay more in the acquisition. This allegedly included the concealment of hardware sales used to inflate revenues. Miles argued that HP’s top executives knew of many of the accounting issues highlighted by the claimants well before they accused Lynch and Hussain of fraud. In a post-deal audit in November 2011, the accountants Ernst & Young (now called EY) highlighted $115m in hardware revenues, the defence’s opening submission said. HP chief financial officer Catherine Lesjak responded, “Looks good” in an email responding to the Ernst & Young presentation, the documents showed. HP’s acquisition of Autonomy had been designed to shift the business away from relatively low-margin hardware sales towards more profitable software sales. “They pretty much gave up on those ambitious plans,” Miles said. “The acquisition was botched.” Lynch, who was present in court for the first three days of the civil fraud trial, also faces separate criminal charges in the US. He vigorously denies the 17 charges from the Department of Justice, which include conspiracy and wire fraud and carry a maximum prison sentence of 25 years. Hussain was convicted on similar charges in the US on April 2018 and is currently awaiting sentencing in the San Francisco area. He is expected to appeal against his conviction.

  • Autonomy founder Lynch was scapegoat for HP's incompetence, court told
    Reuters24 days ago

    Autonomy founder Lynch was scapegoat for HP's incompetence, court told

    Hewlett-Packard botched its $11.1 billion (8.41 billion pounds) acquisition of Autonomy and then tried to cover up its own mismanagement by accusing the British software company's founder Mike Lynch of fraud, a London court was told on Wednesday. HP is suing Lynch, once hailed as Britain's answer to Bill Gates, along with his former finance chief Sushovan Hussain for more than $5 billion after the 2011 Autonomy deal went disastrously wrong for the Silicon Valley group. HP wrote down the value of Autonomy by $8.8 billion, saying it had uncovered serious accounting improprieties.

  • GlobeNewswire25 days ago

    New Research Coverage Highlights HP, Equity Commonwealth, W.R. Berkley, WEX, AllianceBernstein Holding, and SEI Investments — Consolidated Revenues, Company Growth, and Expectations for 2019

    NEW YORK, March 27, 2019 -- In new independent research reports released early this morning, Fundamental Markets released its latest key findings for all current investors,.

  • 3 Tech Stocks for Dividend Investors to Buy Right Now
    Zacks25 days ago

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