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The Boeing Company (BA)

NYSE - Nasdaq Real-time price. Currency in USD
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127.20+4.06 (+3.30%)
At close: 04:00PM EDT
126.93 -0.27 (-0.21%)
Pre-market: 07:29AM EDT
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Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
Previous close123.14
Open124.98
Bid126.48 x 1100
Ask127.08 x 1800
Day's range122.39 - 130.80
52-week range120.28 - 258.40
Volume20,891,522
Avg. volume10,132,720
Market cap75.256B
Beta (5Y monthly)1.41
PE ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)-8.28
Earnings date26 Jul 2022 - 01 Aug 2022
Forward dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend date13 Feb 2020
1y target estN/A
  • Reuters

    Ryanair's O'Leary to Boeing: management should step up or ship out

    Ryanair Group Chief Executive Michael O'Leary said Boeing's management needed to step up and deliver aircraft or make way for a new team in light of the aircraft maker's issues with delivering planes to the airline group. O'Leary said that Ryanair was a willing customer for Boeing but could turn to the second-hand leasing market to source more aircraft unless Boeing stepped up with some additional orders, adding that "at the moment, we think the Boeing management is running around like headless chickens." "Boeing need a management reboot in Seattle and either the existing management needs to up its game or they need to change the existing management," O'Leary told an analyst call.

  • Motley Fool

    Why Boeing Failed to Sustain Its Altitude Today

    Shares of Boeing (NYSE: BA) joined the rally on Friday morning, trading up more than 6% at one point, only to give up most of those gains as they day went on. Investors got a reminder of the challenges that face Boeing's commercial division, taking the wind out of the shares. It's been a tough run for Boeing, with shares down by more than 60% since the start of 2020.

  • Reuters

    Exclusive-U.S. FAA finds Boeing 787 certification documents incomplete -sources

    SEATTLE/WASHINGTON (Reuters) -U.S. air-safety regulators have told Boeing Co the documentation it submitted to win approval to resume 787 deliveries to airlines after a year is incomplete, two people familiar with the matter said. The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) identified a number of omissions in Boeing's documentation, submitted in late April, and has sent portions of it back to the planemaker, one of the people said. A second person said it was too early to say whether FAA concerns would lead to a new delay in resuming deliveries, which have been suspended for the past year due to production flaws.