TSU's one year PEG ratio, measuring expected growth in earnings next year relative to current common stock price is 1,211.64 -- higher than 97.04% of US-listed equities with positive expected earnings growth.
Of note is the ratio of Tim Participacoes Sa's sales and general administrative expense to its total operating expenses; 99.32% of US stocks have a lower such ratio.
With a year-over-year growth in debt of -95.27%, Tim Participacoes Sa's debt growth rate surpasses only 1.47% of about US stocks.
Stocks that are quantitatively similar to TSU, based on their financial statements, market capitalization, and price volatility, are NEWA, MTG, MHLD, TGLS, and FFHL.
TSU's SEC filings can be seen here. And to visit Tim Participacoes Sa's official web site, go to ir.
Brazilian wireless carrier TIM Participacoes SA can thrive even if its joint bid for Oi's mobile assets fails, Chief Executive Pietro Labriola said on Thursday, as the company foresees better results despite the pandemic. TIM Participacoes and rivals Telefonica Brasil SA and America Movil's Claro on Monday night raised their joint offer to acquire Oi's mobile assets, including spectrum, to 16.5 billion reais ($3.20 billion) after the bankrupt carrier entered exclusive talks with another bidder. "The deal is especially important for TIM, which would extract sizable synergies and potentially close the spectrum gap to its peers," analysts at BTG Pactual said in a report.
* Mexico's GDP falls to record 17.3% in second quarter * Brazil hits record 69,000 daily coronavirus cases * Argentina may delay debt restructuring deadline amid impasse By Shreyashi Sanyal July 30 (Reuters) - Mexico's peso was set for its worst day in two weeks on Thursday after data showed Latin America's second biggest economy contracted by double digits in the second quarter, while other currencies in the region slipped on surging coronavirus cases. With Mexico still struggling with its coronavirus outbreak, and the U.S. recovery seemingly losing steam, the rebound in Mexico's economy will be slow over the coming quarters, said Nikhil Sanghani, assistant economist at Capital Economics.