Whirlpool Corp (WHR)

WHR (NYSE:Consumer Durables) EQUITY
$173.80
pos +0.00
+0.00%
Today's Range: 0.00 - 0.00 | WHR Avg Daily Volume: 958,500
Last Update: 12/07/16 - 4:03 PM EST
Volume: 0
YTD Performance: 18.34%
Open: $0.00
Previous Close: $173.80
52 Week Range: $123.60 - $194.10
Oustanding Shares: 75,108,173
Market Cap: 12,723,324,506
6-Month Chart
TheStreet Ratings Grade for WHR
Buy Hold Sell
A+ A A- B+ B B- C+ C C- D+ D D- E+ E E- F
TheStreet Ratings is the source for accurate ratings that you can rely upon to make sound, informed financial decisions. Click here to find out about our methodology.
Analysts Ratings
Historical Rec Current 1 Mo. Ago 2 Mo. Ago 3 Mo. Ago
Strong Buy 4 4 5 6
Moderate Buy 0 0 0 0
Hold 3 3 2 1
Moderate Sell 0 0 0 0
Strong Sell 0 0 0 0
Mean Rec. 1.86 1.86 1.57 1.29
Latest Dividend: 1.00
Latest Dividend Yield: 2.36%
Dividend Ex-Date: 11/16/16
Price Earnings Ratio: 14.79
Price Earnings Comparisons:
WHR Sector Avg. S&P 500
14.79 14.80 0.00
Price Performance History (%Change):
3 Mo 1 Yr 3 Y
-4.64% 10.10% 16.22%
GROWTH 12 Mo 3 Yr CAGR
Revenue 5.10 0.10 0.05
Net Income 18.80 0.90 0.24
EPS 20.30 0.90 0.24
Earnings for WHR:
EBITDA 2.15B
Revenue 20.89B
Average Earnings Estimates
Qtr (12/16) Qtr (03/17) FY (12/16) FY (12/17)
Average Estimate $4.38 $3.07 $14.17 $15.98
Number of Analysts 4 2 5 6
High Estimate $4.45 $3.10 $14.45 $16.50
Low Estimate $4.30 $3.04 $14.05 $14.90
Prior Year $4.10 $2.63 $12.38 $14.17
Growth Rate (Year over Year) 6.71% 16.73% 14.47% 12.73%
Chart Benchmark
Average Frequency Timeframe
Indicator Chart Scale  
Symbol Comparison Bollinger Bands
Check out these 15 stocks that boast solid dividend yields and are growing earnings.

Retail Woes Are Amazon-Induced Real Money Pro($)

Amazon is killing the industry. Amazon's (AMZN) retail sales in the U.S. are expanding at a $10 billion annual rate. The company's retail efforts are a public service. It makes little or no money on them and with Amazon Web Services it will never need to do so. It is now even hurting the auto parts industry. CEO Jeff Bezos is constructing 30 distribution centers in the U.S. At the peak of its growth, Walmart (WMT) added one such center every two years. Near term, the AMZN threat will only get worse. It is now the nation's leading apparel merchant. Few would ever have predicted this. There may be nothing it will not sell. The problem is not the American consumer. Things are reasonably fine. Yes, insurance and other prices are rising, but employment is good and wages are rising. In Las Vegas, as an example, it is clear we are at or near full employment. Consumption in the U.S. by foreigners, which counts in GDP, is awful. The U.S. dollar is strong. This is killing the luxury sector, especially in Miami and New York City. At the margin, this is impactful. On the other hand in NYC, while shopping at Christmas for luxury goods you may be able to hear English in the stores. In the last few years it has been difficult. It will also be less crowded, but for out-of-town guests, hotel prices may get back down to earth. The weather has been good, and that's awful for retail. September was the warmest in 35 years and October was probably close. In Chicago, at least until Nov. 15, temperatures will remain above 55 degrees. This is killing the apparel business and hurting other businesses as traffic for shopping is down. Fitbit's (FIT) warning on Thursday tells the tale. This also will affect natural gas and heating oil demand. Housing may be peaking. Sales of durables (as seen at Whirlpool (WHR) , PPG (PPG) and others) are probably peaking, as is the housing turnover that drives them. In Miami/Dade County, the epicenter of housing speculation, we are back to a three-year supply of condos at the current rate of sale. Some bad paper is undoubtedly out in the market and banks are tightening credit. As one banker told a friend of mine, "Money is cheap unless you need it." If one looks at the weekly new high list of stocks, the consumer sector is suffering. There are few consumer stock 52-week highs and many at new lows. Much of this malaise is now beginning to be priced into the sector, where multiples are well below historic ranges. The worst may be priced into the stocks. For example, Macy's (M) looks like it has bottomed and it is reasonably cheap. The company reports in less than two weeks. The weather eventually will cool, though not before a lot of markdowns are taken, and the Christmas calendar
This market malaise is politically derived, and it wouldn't take much to bring things back to life.
The charts are spinning off sell signals, with little that bulls could grab on to.
Bearish
Oct 26, 2016 | 7:41 AM EDT
Shares of WHR now seen reaching $164, according to MKM Partners. Estimates also reduced, as margins are being hurt by lower demand. Neu...
You can't blame weak earnings.
A series of questions denigrated an amazing company.

My Takeaways and Observations Real Money Pro($)

The U.S. dollar weakened after making an eight-month high earlier in the morning. The price of crude oil dipped by $0.67 to $49.85 a barrel. Gold rose by $12 to $1,275. Dougie likes. SPDR Gold Trust ETF (GLD) rose $1. Ag commodities: wheat and corn rose $0.15, soybeans fell $0.02, oats fell $0.03. Lumber down $1. Bonds showed little directional trade. The 2s/10s spread flattened by one basis point to 90 basis points. Note: I added to my financial short today. Municipals were bid -- closed end muni-bond funds were little changed. Junk bonds flat-lined, as did Blackstone/GSO Strategic Credit Fund (BGB) . Banks held in well. I expanded Citigroup (C) , JPMorgan Chase (JPM) and Financial Select Sector SPDR Fund (XLF) shorts. Brokerages were unchanged. Insurance was under pressure with one percent declines in shorts Metlife (MET) and Lincoln National (LNC) as well as Hartford Financial Services (HIG) long. Retail under siege, led by pronounced declines in Home Depot (HD) and Lowes (LOW) . But JC Penney (JCP) , Macy's (M) , Nordstrom (JWN) and others also fell. Other consumer discretionary (e.g. Starbucks (SBUX) and Disney (DIS) ) were under-performers. Old tech was uninspiring with small price changes. Autos were a big disappointment after the General Motors (GM) beat. I went from medium-sized to small yesterday. Biotech still soft with Allergan (AGN) and some speculative names "on tilt." But big pharma was strong, absolutely and relatively. Consumer staples led by Procter & Gamble (PG) (great EPS report). Long Campbell Soup (CPB) inched higher (+$0.32). (T)FANG was wobbly, with all five components lower. In individual stocks, profit taking in DuPont (DD) (after a good quarter). Same with Radian (RDN) . Oaktree Capital (OAK) managed to lift by a nickel after a good day on Monday. Here are some rich and value-added contributions on our site today: 1. Jim "El Capitan" Cramer on a worrisome weak market sector - home improvement. 2. Jack Mohr "research" on whether Apple might join the AT&T/Time Warner merger. As usual, solid analysis from Jack. 3. Rev Shark on market apathy.  4. Though I am not in agreement, Mike "Stormin'" Norman on the national debt.  5.
Index funds can only help you so much.

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