New York Times owns newspapers, digital businesses and has investments in paper mills. The company was founded in 1896 and is based in New York, New York.
NYT Price Forecast Based on DCF Valuation
DCF Fair Value Target:
The table below illustrates the output of a discounted cash flow forecast using a variety of scenarios for New York Times Co. To summarize, we found that New York Times Co ranked in the 42th percentile in terms of potential gain offered. We should note, though, that the most conservative analysis suggests this stock will yield negative results -- and thus may be a potential short opportunity. In terms of the factors that were most noteworthy in this DCF analysis for NYT, they are:
The company's balance sheet shows it gets 100% of its capital from equity, and 0% of its capital from debt. Its equity weight surpasses that of 99.46% of free cash flow generating stocks in the Consumer Cyclical sector.
The business' balance sheet suggests that 0% of the company's capital is sourced from debt; this is greater than just 0.05% of the free cash flow producing stocks we're observing.
New York Times Co's interest coverage rate -- a measure of gross earnings relative to interest payments -- comes in at -8.29. This coverage rate is greater than that of just 9.13% of stocks we're observing for the purpose of forecasting via discounted cash flows.
Terminal Growth Rate in Free Cash Flow
Return Relative to Current Share Price
ESCA, RH, AAP, WRK, and TPCO can be thought of as valuation peers to NYT, in the sense that they are in the Consumer Cyclical sector and have a similar price forecast based on DCF valuation.
Wright's Media, an industry-leading global content licensing agency, will collaborate with Wirecutter, a product recommendation service acquired by The New York Times Company (NYSE: NYT), as its official content licensing partner, delivering unparalleled accolade and editorial licensing to consumers.
In this article we are going to list the 10 biggest newspapers in the US. Click to skip ahead and jump to the 5 biggest newspapers in the US. The new generation may not realize it but newspapers have always been an extremely important part of culture and of course, the provision of news. See […]
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- In January 2005, Senator Barbara Boxer, a California Democrat, objected to counting Ohio’s electoral votes for President George W. Bush. It made Page A19 of the New York Times. It didn’t haunt her for the rest of her career. I didn’t remember her involvement myself, until the current Republican challenge to Joe Biden’s electoral victory brought it back into the news.That challenge has drawn a ferocious reaction. The Republicans behind it are being accused of subverting our form of government and lacking patriotism. They’re asking why they are getting so much more heat. Josh Hawley, the Missouri Republican who was the first senator to say he would object to the certification of Biden’s election, made a point of citing Boxer and other Democrats who acted similarly a...