International Consolidated Airlines Group S.A. ADR (ICAGY)

4.09
-0.07(-1.68%)
  • Volume:
    154,789
  • Bid/Ask:
    0.00/0.00
  • Day's Range:
    4.04 - 4.13

ICAGY Overview

Prev. Close
4.16
Day's Range
4.04-4.13
Revenue
-
Open
4.11
52 wk Range
3.38-6.25
EPS
-
Volume
154,789
Market Cap
10.24B
Dividend (Yield)
N/A
(N/A)
Average Vol. (3m)
374,794
P/E Ratio
-
Beta
-
1-Year Change
8.33%
Shares Outstanding
4,961,322,675
Next Earnings Date
Feb 25, 2022
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International Consolidated Airlines Group S.A. ADR Company Profile

Industry
Airlines
Employees
50813

International Consolidated Airlines Group, S.A., together with its subsidiaries, engages in the provision of passenger and cargo transportation services in the United Kingdom, Spain, Ireland, the United States, and rest of the world. The company operates under the British Airways, Iberia, Vueling, Aer Lingus, and LEVEL brands. It operates a fleet of 533 aircraft flying to 279 destinations. International Consolidated Airlines Group, S.A., was incorporated in 2009 and is based in Madrid, Spain.

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  • Load up on the dip if you’ve got liquidity. IAG’s ($ICAGY) 825 (€) bond issued today is more positive than negative. We all know airlines are now recovering and they’ll need funds to make that happen. The US and France not making the green list this go-round put them in a tough spot. I’m guessing, it forced their hand, but it might even have been done to send a message to government heads. “Hey suits; expand the green list or subject the industry to more pain; making recovery harder, if not near impossible”. Who knows? But the fact is, today’s bond issuance means there’s no further share dilution, and shareholders aren’t directly affected. Sure, they’ll be panic selloffs and stop loss dumps, but the bond isn’t the problem. It’s not even due until 2028. The pandemic will have passed long before then and airlines recovered. The few opportunities this fiasco has offered will pass as well.So, be smart about it and BUY the dips and wait it out.
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    • How can this seemingly stable although troubled large airline company pay a 35% annual dividend?
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