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 33th 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. As for the metrics that stood out in our discounted cash flow analysis of New York Times Co, consider:
The stock's equity weight, or the proportion of capital from equity relative to debt, is 100. Its equity weight surpasses that of 99.46% of free cash flow generating stocks in the Consumer Cyclical sector.
The business' balance sheet reveals debt to be 0% of the company's capital (with equity being the remaining amount). Approximately only 0% of US stocks with free cash flow have a lower reliance on debt in their capital structure.
New York Times Co's interest coverage rate -- a measure of gross earnings relative to interest payments -- comes in at -14.16. This coverage rate is greater than that of merely 5.81% 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
For other companies in the Consumer Cyclical that have a similar discounted cashflow valuation profile (and ensuing price forecasts) as NYT, try OI, AMC, DAN, BJRI, and BBX.
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While coronavirus has battered most news media groups, a handful of premium publishers are holding their ground through the tempest. Backed by a subscription model built over the past decade, the New York Times and Wall Street Journal have so far decided against the mass lay-offs and pay cuts that have wracked the majority of their peers, and are even still looking to hire. Will Lewis, another Brit who earlier this month stepped down as chief executive of Dow Jones, the publisher of the WSJ, told the FT that the group was “on a tear” and enjoying an uplift in subscribers that “shows no signs of abating”.