|買盤||12,270.00 x 0|
|賣出價||12,290.00 x 0|
|今日波幅||11,960.00 - 12,350.00|
|52 週波幅||11,100.00 - 22,650.00|
|Beta 值 (5 年，每月)||1.30|
|市盈率 (最近 12 個月)||1.29|
|每股盈利 (最近 12 個月)||9,493.10|
Global production of shipping containers has fallen significantly as demand for goods sank following the easing of pandemic restrictions, leaving the corrugated steel boxes piled up at major ports. Figures provided to the Financial Times by Drewry, a maritime research consultancy, show that production of 20-foot equivalent units — the industry’s standard size for a container — fell 71 per cent from 1.06mn to 306,000 between the first quarter of 2022 and the same period this year. The decline marks a sharp reversal from two years ago, when container manufacturing boomed in response to a pandemic-induced surge in demand for physical goods which led to a shortage of the rectangular boxes.
When the November collapse of FTX, once the second-largest cryptocurrency exchange in the world, led to a plunge in virtual asset prices and shook the industry through a series of cascading business failures, some Web3 evangelists promised this was just growing pains for a blockchain-based future internet that extends far beyond digital currencies. Then another bombshell came a couple of weeks later, when Maersk and IBM announced they were discontinuing the TradeLens blockchain network. Supply c
The Danish firm sold off its oil and gas business, instead focusing on making its shipping business more sustainable.
Shipping group A. P. Moller Maersk (OTC: AMKBY) expects 2023 global GDP growth to be muted with global ocean container market growth of -2.5% - 0.5%. While the slow-down of the global economy will lead to a softer market in particular in Ocean, Maersk said it would continue to pursue growth opportunities within the Logistics and Terminals businesses. So, for 2023, Maersk expects an underlying EBITDA of $8.0 billion – $11 billion, an underlying EBIT of $2.0 billion – $5 billion, and free cash flo
Shipping company A.P. Moller Maersk (OTC: AMKBY) has appointed Vincent Clerc as the new Chief Executive Officer, effective January 1, 2023. He will succeed Soren Skou, who has led the firm's transformation from a diversified conglomerate to an integrated logistics company. Clerc, at present, is the head of Maersk's Ocean & Logistics business. "The strong tail winds that benefited the supply chain industries during the pandemic are coming to an end," said Chair Robert M. Uggla. "With an increasin
It seems odd to be analyzing the best shipping stocks as recession concerns continue to pile up in 2022. Further, any recession will likely last well into 2023 and come with a much harder landing than the Federal Reserve would like. With shipping rates down from record levels, it’s also unsurprising that many shipping stocks have been whacked hard this year. But that may be an opportunity. According to the International Chamber of Shipping, 90% of world trade flows through the maritime shipping
When Maersk issues a warning about global trade, listen.
What it takes to stay steady when a global pandemic and war kick up massive waves.
The cost of shipping goods has surged 25-30% since the start of the pandemic due to array of inflationary pressures that are "unlikely to abate in the short term," world No. 1 container shipping company Maersk told Reuters on Wednesday. Maersk is viewed as a bellwether for global trade as it transports goods for retailers and consumer companies from Walmart and Nike to Unilever. "I think some more inflation (will) come through in the years to come," Vincent Clerc, chief executive of Ocean and Logistics at Maersk said in an interview during the Consumer Goods Forum's Global Summit conference in Dublin.
Shipping companies are transforming rust buckets into gold mines in a modern-day alchemy that could fuel already rampant inflation for years to come. The disruption to world trade caused by pandemic lockdowns and a shortage of new cargo vessels has pushed freight rates for ageing container ships to record highs. Cashing in on the boom, shipping firms are locking in long-term leases lasting three to four years, which means consumers could carry on paying the price for the surge in costs until hundreds of new ships on order come into service.