In a report issued on May 1, Douglas Harter from Credit Suisse maintained a Buy rating on Bain Capital Specialty Finance (BCSF – Research Report), with a price target of $15.50. The company’s shares closed last Monday at $9.22, close to its 52-week low of $7.12.
According to TipRanks.com, Harter is a 4-star analyst with an average return of 4.1% and a 63.8% success rate. Harter covers the Financial sector, focusing on stocks such as Ellington Residential Mortgage, Essential Properties Realty, and Arlington Asset Investment.
Currently, the analyst consensus on Bain Capital Specialty Finance is a Hold with an average price target of $10.67.
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Bain Capital Specialty Finance’s market cap is currently $499.5M and has a P/E ratio of 5.10. The company has a Price to Book ratio of 0.49.
Based on the recent corporate insider activity of 10 insiders, corporate
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When you use multiple brokerage companies to buy stocks in different companies, it’s hard to keep track of your portfolio, capital gains and dividend income. Luckily, Google Finance has an easy to use online portfolio tracker where you can gather all your stock holdings and see your performance over time, track commissions and dividends.
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Calculated as the ratio of quarterly nominal GDP
to the quarterly average of M2 money stock.
The velocity of money is the frequency at which one unit of currency is used to purchase domestically- produced goods and services within a given time period. In other words, it is the number of times one dollar is spent to buy goods and services per unit of time. If the velocity of money is increasing, then more transactions are occurring between individuals in an economy.
The frequency of currency exchange can be used to determine the velocity of a given component of the money supply, providing some insight into whether consumers and businesses are saving or spending their money. There are several components of the money supply,: M1, M2, and MZM (M3 is no longer
(Bloomberg) — The global airline industry has never had it so bad. Not even after the 9/11 terrorist attacks.Airlines could lose a quarter of a trillion dollars in revenue this year, according to the International Air Transport Association, as travel comes to a standstill with countries locked down to fight the coronavirus. Most carriers will go bankrupt by the end of May if they can’t find support, Sydney-based CAPA Centre for Aviation said last week.“In this very difficult period, it will only be the survival of the fittest” – Qatar Airways CEO Akbar Al BakerWhich airlines are most at risk? Like the virus, the crisis is indiscriminate, affecting everyone from budget operators to national flag carriers. Aircraft manufacturers and their suppliers also are under immense pressure, with Boeing Co. calling for billions of dollars in state support and Airbus SE extending credit lines and canceling its dividend.Using the