General Mills, Inc. (GIS) News
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GIS News Highlights
- For GIS, its 30 day story count is now at 33.
- Over the past 29 days, the trend for GIS's stories per day has been choppy and unclear. It has oscillated between 1 and 10.
- CPG are the most mentioned tickers in articles about GIS.
Latest GIS News From Around the Web
Below are the latest news stories about General Mills Inc that investors may wish to consider to help them evaluate GIS as an investment opportunity.
Yahoo Finance's Brian Sozzi breaks down why more companies are raising prices after U.S. consumer prices climbers 0.8% in April.
Some of your favorite consumer brands want more of your money because of surging inflation.
Prices for soybeans and corn are hitting new highs and that's driving up the prices Americans pay for food at the grocery store with little relief in sight.
So what did the stock market do today?
Yahoo Finance chats with Kellogg's CEO Steve Cahillane about the ongoing strong demand for packaged food during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Big Food continues to pull in big sales gains, even if Wall Street can care less.
The ketchup shortage is coming to an end soon, Kraft Heinz tells Yahoo Finance Live.
General Mills, Inc. (NYSE: GIS) plans to webcast its first-ever ESG investor event virtually on May 25, 2021, including a pre-recorded presentation and a live question and answer session with management. The event will highlight the Force for Good pillar of the company’s Accelerate strategy, focusing on how General Mills is regenerating the planet, improving food security, strengthening communities, and advancing inclusion among the company’s people and through its brands.
General Mills (GIS) reported earnings 30 days ago. What's next for the stock? We take a look at earnings estimates for some clues.
The prices of corn, cotton, and wheat have surged more than 50% over the past year — and it's driving up the cost of everything from Coca-Cola to diapers (COKE, PG, GIS, KMB)
Summary List Placement Commodity prices have soared over the last 12 months, and consumers are about to start feeling the effects. Corn futures contracts are up 96% over the last year, while cotton and wheat futures contracts are up 54% and 50%, respectively. Lumber is also on a tear, with prices rising over 265% in the past year to a record high of $1326 per thousand board feet on Monday. The meteoric rise for commodities is beginning to have an effect on consumer staples companies, leading them to pass rising costs onto consumers. Coca-Cola's CEO James Quincey told CNBC on Monday that his company will raise prices for its products due to the increasing costs associated with higher commodity prices. Leaders in the consumer staples sector, including Kimberly-Clark, J.M. Smucker, Proctor...