BTU's one year PEG ratio, measuring expected growth in earnings next year relative to current common stock price is 0.02 -- higher than only 0.39% of US-listed equities with positive expected earnings growth.
BTU's price/sales ratio is 0.05; that's higher than the P/S ratio of merely 1.1% of US stocks.
Peabody Energy Corp's shareholder yield -- a measure of how much capital is returned to stockholders via dividends and buybacks -- is -117.59%, greater than the shareholder yield of only 3.13% of stocks in our set.
Stocks that are quantitatively similar to BTU, based on their financial statements, market capitalization, and price volatility, are XEC, SWN, PDCE, SSL, and FANG.
Peabody Energy is is the largest U.S. coal producer. The company operates through six operating segments: Powder River Basin Mining, Midwestern U.S. Mining, Western U.S. Mining, Australian Metallurgical Mining, Australian Thermal Mining, and Trading and Brokerage. It is involved in mining, preparation, and sale of thermal coal primarily to electric utilities; and metallurgical coal that include hard coking coal, semi-hard coking coal, semi-soft coking coal, and low-volatile pulverized coal injection for industrial customers. The company supplies coal primarily to electricity generators, industrial facilities, and steel manufacturers. The company was founded in 1883 and is based in St. Louis, Missouri.
Peabody Energy ([[BTU]] -11.9%) sinks as much as 16% after a judge blocked a proposed joint venture with Arch Coal ([[ARCH]] -4.6%), Bloomberg reports, after the Federal Trade Commission challenged the deal in February.The judge reportedly granted a preliminary injunction for the FTC's motion, restraining the companies from completing the JV...
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29, 2020 /PRNewswire/ -- Arch Resources (NYSE: ARCH) ("Arch") today announced that it will terminate its proposed thermal asset joint venture with Peabody following the U.S. District Court's ruling to block the transaction. Arch has determined that aggressively driving…
Five former Nixon Peabody partners have sued the firm in New York state court, challenging the validity of a partnership agreement they accuse the firm of using to claw back or withhold millions of dollars in compensation.