Categories Earnings Call Transcripts, Other Industries

G-III Apparel Group, Ltd (GIII) Q1 2023 Earnings Call Transcript

GIII Earnings Call - Final Transcript

G-III Apparel Group, Ltd  (NASDAQ: GIII) Q1 2023 earnings call dated Jun. 07, 2022

Corporate Participants:

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer


Alec Legg — B. Riley — Analyst

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Dana Telsey — Telsey Advisory Group — Analyst



Ladies and gentlemen, thank you for standing by, and welcome to the G-III Apparel Group First Quarter Fiscal 2023 Earnings Call. [Operator Instruction]

I would now like to turn the call over to your host, Neal Nackman, the Company’s CFO, you may begin.

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Good morning, and thank you for joining us. Before we begin, I would like to remind participants that certain statements made on today’s call and in the Q&A session may constitute forward-looking statements within the meaning of the federal securities laws. Forward-looking statements are not guarantees and actual results may differ materially from those expressed or implied in forward-looking statements. Important factors that could cause the actual results of operations or the financial condition of the Company to differ are discussed in the documents filed by the Company with the SEC. The Company undertakes no duty to update any forward-looking statements.

In addition, during the call, we will refer to non-GAAP net income, non-GAAP net income per diluted share, and adjusted EBITDA, which are all non-GAAP financial measures. We have provided reconciliations of these non-GAAP financial measures to GAAP measures in our press release, which is also available on our website. Also disclosed in our press release for your reference, our last year’s GAAP to non-GAAP results by quarter.

I will now turn the call over to our Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Morris Goldfarb.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Good morning, and thank you for joining us. Also joining me today is Neal Nackman, our Chief Financial Officer. We entered the fiscal year with strong momentum that continued throughout the first quarter of fiscal 2023 and exceeded both our top and bottom-line guidance. As people go back to work, resume socializing, and life continues to return to normal, customers are shopping to refresh their wardrobes, and demand for our product remains strong.

Our retail partners are seeing significant growth in sales of our power brands DKNY, Donna Karan, Calvin Klein, Tommy Hilfiger and Karl Lagerfeld Paris. Given the positioning of our brands in better department stores, our business is much less impacted by the recent inflationary pressures. In particular, our status brands Vilebrequin, and Karl Lagerfeld, they’re even further insulated on pace with the overall luxury market.

G-III has been able to successfully navigate a continued globally challenged environment because of our experienced leadership, and agile world-class teams. Our dominance across a broad range of categories, our flexibility in creating product, and a well-developed supply chain infrastructure, which is one of our competitive strengths.

This strong foundation and our entrepreneurial culture has enabled us to quickly pivot resources to anticipate and deliver right merchandise in the right categories with the right price point at the right time. We’re confident in our business and future growth opportunities in raising our outlook. Net sales for the first quarter were $689 million, an increase of 33% compared to last year’s first quarter net sales of $520 million above our guidance by approximately 15%. Net sales were approximately 9% above pre-pandemic levels. Non-GAAP net income was $0.72 per diluted share compared to non-GAAP net income of $0.50 per share in the first quarter last year.

Now I’ll update you on progress for each of our key priorities to deliver continued long-term profitable growth. Our first priority is to drive our power brands across categories. This was another strong quarter for our wholesale business registering growth across the board that once again outpaced our expectations. At G-III, our team is agile, moves quickly, and has the foresight to see where the market is going. When the pandemic hit, we quickly focused on driving our casual divisions including Jeans, Athleisure, casual sportswear, and footwear growing them significantly over pre-pandemic fiscal 2020 levels. These businesses continue to perform well with sales slightly up compared to last year.

In anticipation of people resuming social activities, we’ve once again rebalanced our mix. With sales up overall across our divisions, we decreased penetration of casual pandemic categories and shifted our production into more polished products including dresses and career wear. These post pandemic categories are now seeing a strong acceleration in sales up over 35% last year with AURs increasing over 25%. Additionally, we shifted our production calendars to bring an — to bring in inventory earlier, and well-positioned to capture this robust demand. Outerwear also performed well. The cold weather in the first quarter of this year fueled broad-based demand for our lighter seasonally functional collections.

For the fall 2022 season, we are prepared with inventory, have strong orders in a high-single digit lift in average AURs. This was a particularly good quarter for our growing handbag business for Calvin Klein, DKNY, and Karl Lagerfeld Paris. And newly launched Karl Lagerfeld handbags have gained substantial scale and doubled in distribution from last year now available in approximately 450 doors in North America. We had strength in dressier footwear and fashion sneakers for DKNY and Karl Lagerfeld Paris which is driving increases in AURs.

Our second priority is to expand our portfolio through ownership of brands and their licensing opportunities. Last month, we announced the acquisition of Karl Lagerfeld which is an exciting milestone as it further is all our strategic priorities. Given our track record of launching and growing this and other brands in North America, along with the brands globally recognized the significance, we’re confident in its future success. Additionally, we have a seven-year working relationship with Pier Paolo Righi, the Brand’s CEO, and his management team and feel good about their ability to continue to guide this business.

Our collective expertise will accelerate its growth. Importantly, 100% ownership of Karl Lagerfeld furthers our geographic reach. In our licensing division, we’ve created a well developed capability that is significant — that is a significant profit driver. Licensing a broader range of categories also expands our customer base. With the addition of Karl Lagerfeld, we now expect to generate over $65 million in annual royalty income. Across our own brands, we work with some of the best partners in categories that include fragrance, eyewear, intimates, kids, and home. This past quarter, we renewed some of our top licenses for DKNY and lined up licenses for Sonia Rykiel in kids, shoes, and jewelry.

Our third priority is to maximize omni channel opportunities and leverage data. About a year ago, we accelerated our investment in digital and created a cohesive omni channel strategy centered around the customer. We have the right team in place with technology and performance marketing experts along with new data analysts who are driving our business. And our focus on utilizing data to learn more about our customers is yielding results. Compared to pre-pandemic levels, digital sales of our product for the quarter are up approximately 60%.

In addition to our own direct-to-consumer segment, we have a strong omnichannel business with our retail partners. Our brands hold a significant presence on their growing websites and occupy some of the most desirable real estate in their stores. We’re capturing market share as consumers are increasingly returning to stores for categories such as dresses and career wear. Our ability to deliver across channels continues to elevate our position as a vendor of choice to our retail partners.

Additionally, we’ve made minority investments in two emerging digitally native companies. These strategic investments create an exciting mutually beneficial relationship. We will test and learn in this space by using their technological expertise, it also provides us with revenue growth opportunities through product development and providing them supply chain services.

Another component of our omnichannel is our own DKNY and Karl Lagerfeld Paris retail operations. We had a rebound in traffic despite continued challenges in tourism. Some store sales were up 30% for DKNY and 50% for Karl Lagerfeld. This year, we will add seven new Karl Lagerfeld Paris locations and will close about the same number of underperforming DKNY stores. We are focused on further driving omnichannel growth by improving the customers’ experience both digitally and in our brick-and-mortar stores.

At digitally focused brand marketing campaigns for DKNY and Karl Lagerfeld Paris are delivering results. Both businesses are growing their communities of loyalists with a curated group of celebrities and social media influencers. We are increasing our investment in performance and data-driven marketing in addition to developing our CRM capabilities. Karl Lagerfeld for marketing, we’ll focus on its collaboration with Cara Delevingne, this will be a global branding initiative launching first in New York for Fashion Week followed by Dubai and Milan, and wrapping up in Paris. Marketing investments in our own brands have contributed to building significant businesses as well as a wider consumer awareness and great brand equity.

Our fourth priority is to extend our reach by developing our European-based brand portfolio. The Karl Lagerfeld acquisition significantly furthers our progress in this area together with the opportunities ahead for Vilebrequin, Sonia Rykiel, and DKNY. We’re developing our infrastructure, leveraging our leadership talent, and creating synergies to build a solid foundation that will fuel these businesses.

Additionally, Vilebrequin had a good quarter. Direct-to-consumer sales were up strong double digits compared to pre-pandemic levels and wholesale nearly doubled. We’re expanding the brand’s presence by adding approximately 10 Company-owned and partner-operated stores in Europe and in North America. They have a very strong lineup of collaborations coming for the year. To further amplify the brand’s visibility, we’re in the process of acquiring and launching our first ever Vilebrequin beach club located in the prestigious vacation destination in the south of France. This will create an immersive customer experience, and provide a differentiated marketing opportunity which lends itself to franchising the concept.

Looking ahead, we’re expecting Vilebrequin have a solid year. As of 2021 recycle — the recyclable materials represented 50% of the brand’s collections, and by 2023, we expect that figure to rise to 80%. Last year, the business launched foundation Vilebrequin with a focus on protecting marine biodiversity, educating children on their environmental legacy, and advocating for more conscious fashion industry. This coincides with the progress we’ve made on our overall G-III Corporate Social Responsibility initiatives last year.

Of note, we furthered our commitment to diversity, equity, and inclusion. We are a founding member of the groundbreaking social justice center the fashion instituted technology program that will increase opportunities for minorities coming into our industry. We also continued our partnership with the UNCF by fully funding 10 scholarships, both initiatives include opportunities for students to gain firsthand experience here at G-III. Our 2022 CSR letter, that’ll be posted and I encourage you to look at for more details on our efforts. It will be posted shortly.

In inclusion — in conclusion, we delivered better-than-expected top and bottom line results. The solid start to the fiscal year despite the challenging operating environment. Accordingly, we are raising our full fiscal year 2023 guidance. We now expect net sales to be approximately $3.24 billion and non-GAAP net income per diluted share to be between USD4.40 and USD5.50. This guidance is inclusive of approximately $140 million in net sales and approximately $0.10 per diluted share for our newly acquired Karl Lagerfeld brand. With the return to normal life, we remain optimistic about our business and ability to gain market share.

I’ll now pass the call to Neal for a discussion of our first quarter financial results as well as guidance for our second quarter and full year fiscal 2023.

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Thank you, Morris. Our first quarter results exceeded our guidance. Net sales for the first quarter ended April 30, 2022, increased approximately 33% to $689 million from $520 million in the same period last year. Net sales of our wholesale operations segment increased approximately 33% to $681 million from $512 million last year and were up 19% compared to pre-pandemic net sales of $571 million in the first quarter of fiscal year 2020.

Net sales of our retail operations segment were $28 million for the first quarter, up 44% compared to net sales of $19 million in last year’s first quarter. Our gross margin percentage was 35.7% in the first quarter of fiscal 2023 compared to 37.6% in the previous year’s first quarter. The gross margin percentage in the first quarter was expected to be lower in the same period last year due to the inflationary increases in our costs including increases in freight expense. Cost increases were partially offset by price increases implemented by us and improvements in the promotional environment. Wholesale operations segment gross margin percentage was 34.1% compared to 36.3% in last year’s comparable quarter. The gross margin percentage in our retail operations segment was 50% compared to 50.3% in the prior year’s quarter.

SG&A expenses were $185 million in this quarter compared to $142 million in last year’s first quarter, and $202 million in the pre-COVID first quarter of fiscal 2020. The current quarter’s SG&A as a percentage of sales was 26.9% compared to 27.2% in the first quarter of last year, and 31.9% in the pre-COVID first quarter.

We had larger than usual other expenses. This is mainly attributable to foreign currency translation losses, primarily associated with the strength of the dollar. A large portion of these charges are associated with the Karl Lagerfeld acquisition as we accumulated euro-based funds in anticipation of the closing of the transaction. These charges are one-time in nature and accordingly, we are providing non-GAAP results this quarter to adjust for these charges for expenses related to the Karl Lagerfeld transaction and for non-cash imputed interest expense. We expect to continue, including non-GAAP results in our quarterly earnings releases for the rest of this year.

Net income for the quarter was $30.6 million or $0.62 per diluted share compared to $26.3 million or $0.53 per diluted share in last year’s first quarter. Net income for the pre-pandemic first quarter of fiscal 2020 was $12 million or $0.24 per diluted share and included direct losses from Wilsons and Bass store operations of $6 million or $0.11 per share.

Non-GAAP net income per diluted share was $0.72 per diluted share compared to $0.56 per diluted share in last year’s first quarter. Our inventory levels are up approximately 59% compared to last year as we have pulled up our production calendar in anticipation of supply chain challenges. This increase is predominantly driven by in-transit inventory that makes up approximately 60% of that increase. Last year’s inventory levels were unusually low. As compared to pre-COVID wholesale inventory levels in the first quarter of fiscal 2020, we are up 26%. Considering the pull-up of our production calendar, we feel very good about our inventory position and its composition.

We ended the quarter in a lower net debt position of $83 million compared to $118 million in the prior year. We had cash and availability under our credit agreement of over $1 billion at the close of the quarter. We believe that our liquidity and financial position provide us the flexibility to take advantage of acquisition opportunities and invest in our future growth.

Subsequent to the quarter-end, we funded our recently closed Karl Lagerfeld transaction with approximately $214 million of cash on hand. As for our guidance, as Morris indicated, based on the strong demand for our product and our order book, we feel good about our business, giving us the confidence to raise our outlook for the year. Our raised guidance for fiscal year 2023 contemplates current lockdowns in China expected increased shipping costs and delays in receipt of goods. The guidance does not contemplate any impact from additional COVID-19 variants, significant worsening in global inflation rates, or consumer sentiment.

For fiscal 2023, our guidance now includes the expected results for the newly acquired portion of the Karl Lagerfeld brand. We expect net sales to be approximately $3.24 billion and non-GAAP net income of between USD213 million and USD223 million or between USD4.40 and USD4.50 per diluted share. This is inclusive of approximately $140 million in net sales and approximately $0.10 in net income per diluted share to the acquired Karl Lagerfeld brands. This guidance compares to net sales of $2.77 billion and non-GAAP net income of $208 million or $4.20 per diluted share for fiscal year 2022. Full year fiscal 2023 adjusted EBITDA is expected to be between USD360 million and USD370 million compared to adjusted EBITDA of $350 million in fiscal 2022.

For the second quarter of fiscal year 2023, we expect net sales of approximately $600 million compared to $483 million in the same period of the previous year. Non-GAAP net income for the second quarter of fiscal 2023 is expected to be between USD21 million and USD26 million or between USD0.45 and USD0.55 per diluted share. This guidance compares to non-GAAP net income of $20 million or $0.41 per diluted share for fiscal 2022.

Let me add some context around modeling the line items. The inclusion of the acquired Karl Lagerfeld results is expected to increase our gross margin and SG&A percentages as this business has a higher direct-to-consumer penetration, which generally has higher gross margins and also a higher SG&A cost base. Accordingly, we now expect full fiscal 2023 gross margins to be up for last year’s gross margins, and SG&A to delever. Our second quarter will be less impacted from the acquisition since the Karl Lagerfeld business will only be reflected by us for one month during that quarter.

Similar to our first quarter, and as we have previously stated, we do expect to have a lower gross margin percentage for the second quarter compared to the prior year, and a flattish SG&A percentage as compared to the prior year’s quarter. Then, as we anniversary the increases in freight and inflationary pressures in the back half of last year, we expect gross margins in fiscal 2023 to be higher than fiscal 2022. We are estimating a tax rate of 26% for the balance of the year.

That concludes my comments. I will now turn the call back to Morris for closing remarks.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Neal. And thank you all for joining us today. I have a minor correction. I believe that I stated that our net income per share — diluted share will be $4.40 to $5.50. Actually, it will be $4.40 to $4.50, forgive me for the typo. G-III has a culture of entrepreneurship, agility, and flexibility with a track record of navigating through tough environments. We remain extremely focused on our strategic priorities to deliver continued long-term profitable growth, which include driving our power brands across categories, further expanding our portfolio through ownership of brands, and their licensing opportunities, extending our reach by developing our European-based brand portfolio, maximizing digital opportunities, and use of data and finally, continuing to innovate to stay relevant.

We are optimistic about the year and continue to believe there is tremendous opportunity to unlock the potential of our globally recognized brands, and grow our business. I’d like to thank our entire G-III organization and all of our stakeholders for their continued support.

Operator, we’re now ready to take some questions.

Questions and Answers:


[Operator Instructions] Our first question comes from Susan Anderson with B Riley.

Alec Legg — B. Riley — Analyst

Hi, good morning. Alec Legg on for Susan, and nice job on the quarter. And can you talk about the Karl Lagerfeld brand more in detail what percentage historically has been wholesale versus digital or direct-to-consumer? And then what’s the operating margin profile of that brand versus the rest of the enterprise?

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Yeah, with respect to the numbers, the operating margin that we are anticipating this year’s mid single digits. Ultimately, we think that this brand, similar to the ownership and the brand we’ve got with DKNY will actually be a mid-single-digit — a mid-double-digit operating margin. Again, no royalties, there is a good licensing revenue stream to the business and those help enhance operating margin percentages. In terms of the mix between direct-to-consumer, it is more direct-to-consumer, probably about 60% if you look at the outlook full price and digital penetrations, I would also point out that even with respect to the wholesale business, again not paying a royalty, the margins on that business are also higher than what we generally experience across our wholesale segment today.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

So, well we also have is, as a license when we operated Karl Lagerfeld Paris, our distribution was limited to North America. Now, the boundaries are down, the borders are down, and Karl Lagerfeld Paris will be distributed throughout the world, and Karl Lagerfeld which is the Halo brand will distribute — will be distributed much more aggressively in North America. So, we’re going to benefit from tremendous synergies in building this business for the future.

Alec Legg — B. Riley — Analyst

Fantastic. And then just a follow-up on inventory levels. I know it’s up nearly 60% year-over-year, but if you look at savers 2019, it’s still pretty lean because now you don’t have the G.H. Bass and Wilsons stores. I guess are there any categories you wish you had more of? And do you think the supply chain pressures and the timeline is easing?

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

No. Our inventories are well balanced. As I discussed earlier in our presentation, we pivoted as we saw casual wear and pandemic apparel slowed down. We modified our inventory mix and brought back the more polished and career wear balance to what it needed to be. So, our inventories are in good shape as far as maybe what I would like a little bit more of career wear is in high demand, and we are in short supply but we’re correcting that. And at dress inventory could be at a higher level.

So, I think we’re well balanced for the future how inventory is coming in earlier than ever, we wanted to get out of the way of supply chain issues, both delays at the port, and container delays. So, we took that opportunity and brought some of our containers in earlier. There is a tremendous amount half our inventory, It still resides at the ports. It’s not all been cleared, it’s not as if it’s been sitting in the warehouse for a long time. A good deal of it is still not in the warehouse. And our order book is up significantly.

Alec Legg — B. Riley — Analyst

Fantastic. Hopefully, the inventory can make its way, [Speech Overlap], and best of luck for the rest of the year.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you very much. Thanks for your questions.


Our next question comes from Jay Sole with UBS.

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Hi, good morning. This is Mauricio Serna on behalf of Jay Sole. Thanks for taking our question. I wanted to ask about the gross margin, I believe you mentioned you expected to be higher for the full fiscal year. So, I was wondering if you could elaborate a little bit more on the puts and takes. And I mean how should we think about that trajectory for Q2 in the rest of the quarters? And then maybe if you could comment a little bit about the performance in Tommy Hilfiger and Calvin Klein, how have these brands performed with whole shift also more towards dressing fashion and away from cash flow? Thank you.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Sure. Look, if it goes — as we’ve been saying this is a year of much higher inflationary pressures that includes the freight category, we started to see those hit us last year towards the end of the year. So, when we anniversary the back half of that, we will have that a little bit in the rear view mirror. We have lifted prices, we selectively listed prices last year, it’s been more robust in terms of the price lift that we’ve done this year to offset those increases, and while we do see certainly pressure in general on gross margins as a result of those cost inputs, we think we’re managing through that process very well.

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

As it relates to both Tommy and Calvin Klein. I think you know we produce most of the women’s apparel for both brands, and we’re limited to distribution in North America, and our business is quite good. Both brands are performing very well, there is high demand for pretty much all categories, a little bit of a slowdown in the casual side of it, but the polished part of the business is exceptionally good. And no slowdown in Tommy and Calvin at all. Those are great brands for us. Thank you, Mauricio [Phonetic], thanks for your question.

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Thank you.


Our next question comes from Dana Telsey with Telsey Advisory Group.

Dana Telsey — Telsey Advisory Group — Analyst

Hi, everyone, and nice to see the progress. As you think about the order book going into the fourth quarter, and for the balance of the year, what are you seeing to the different terms of how department stores are ordering or what they’re ordering for the balance of the year? And then, Morris, any perspective on international versus domestic for each of the brands and how they’re progressing? Thank you.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Dana. Department stores are managing their inventory differently than the past. The margins that they’re working with are significantly better, and their focus is turned on inventory versus a surplus of inventory. There is a benefit, so all of that. There are less promotions, promotions are done, product is put on sale, not nearly as often as pre-pandemic era. And we’re accommodating the needs of the department store where brick and mortar is picked up, and digital business is slowed down a little bit, but the balance is good, and the profile of how the product is merchandised, and less promotions leave us comfortable that we’re able to raise our prices to accommodate a little bit of what we’re going through on inflation. And it’s proving out our average unit retails are up and the strategy is not a bad one for us.

As it relates to international, we don’t have distribution as I said earlier, for Calvin Klein or Tommy Hilfiger internationally, but we finally have a strong platform of our own brands that are distributable throughout the world. And we are now with the acquisition of Karl Lagerfeld have a significant platform that will achieve scale over time, Vilebrequin is very special, it’s a high-end, and it’s probably the most status swimwear brand, men’s swimwear brand in the world. And that’s got limited distribution, it’s in every high-end resort in the world, doing well, margins are exceptionally well, we’ve got great plans for that into future internationally.

And Lagerfeld, as I said, this acquisition gives us great exposure with both the premium brand as well as the diffusion piece which is Karl Lagerfeld Paris. There are stores that Karl Lagerfeld Paris might be better suited for in Europe, and we’re seeing great opportunities with that, and not to leave out DKNY, we’re creating a major footprint with DKNY throughout the world. So, G-III as a resource globally will be significant in the years to come. So, thank you, Dana. Thank you for your question.


[Operator Instructions] Our next question is a follow-up question from Jay Sole with UBS.

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Hi, thanks for taking my question. Again, I just wanted to follow up on Karl Lagerfeld acquisition. I think you mentioned earlier that you’re anticipating this business to be a mid-single-digit operating margin, and then it could reach a mid-double-digit operating margin. I mean, I just wanted to ask, what are you considering in terms of the timeframe for that in terms of like the out years or I mean, what’s the timeline that you’re considering for the improvement in the margins in this business? Thank you.

Neal Nackman — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Yeah, look. I don’t think that we want to be that specific on it, but we do expect these margins to improve quickly in the short term.

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Got it. Thank you.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

We are improving the supply chain, the scale of the business is changed. There certainly will be improvements in margin and contrary to Neal, I’m going to take my chances and tell you that it’s a short-term improvement, short-term calendar, it will improve very quickly.

Mauricio Serna — UBS — Analyst

Thank you very much.


And I’m not showing any further questions at this time. I’d like to turn the call back over to our host for any closing remarks.

Morris Goldfarb — Chairman and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you all. Thank you for your questions and your continued support. Thank you very much. Have a good day.


[Operator Closing Remarks]


This transcript is produced by AlphaStreet, Inc. While we strive to produce the best transcripts, it may contain misspellings and other inaccuracies. This transcript is provided as is without express or implied warranties of any kind. As with all our articles, AlphaStreet, Inc. does not assume any responsibility for your use of this content, and we strongly encourage you to do your own research, including listening to the call yourself and reading the company’s SEC filings. Neither the information nor any opinion expressed in this transcript constitutes a solicitation of the purchase or sale of securities or commodities. Any opinion expressed in the transcript does not necessarily reflect the views of AlphaStreet, Inc.

© COPYRIGHT 2021, AlphaStreet, Inc. All rights reserved. Any reproduction, redistribution or retransmission is expressly prohibited.

Most Popular

PG Earnings: Procter & Gamble Q3 profit climbs, beats estimates

Consumer goods behemoth The Procter & Gamble Company (NYSE: PG) announced financial results for the third quarter of 2024, reporting a double-digit growth in net profit. Sales rose modestly. Core

AXP Earnings: All you need to know about American Express’ Q1 2024 earnings results

American Express Company (NYSE: AXP) reported its first quarter 2024 earnings results today. Consolidated total revenues, net of interest expense, increased 11% year-over-year to $15.8 billion, driven mainly by higher

Netflix (NFLX) Q1 2024 profit tops expectations; adds 9.3Mln subscribers

Streaming giant Netflix, Inc. (NASDAQ: NFLX) Thursday reported a sharp increase in net profit for the first quarter of 2024. Revenues were up 15% year-over-year. Both numbers exceeded Wall Street's

Add Comment
Viewing Highlight