|Bid||0.00 x 900|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||162.74 - 165.35|
|52 Week Range||123.48 - 178.47|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.23|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||17.30|
|Earnings Date||Oct 17, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||3.60 (2.24%)|
|1y Target Est||182.75|
The coming week’s docket of economic reports and earnings releases comes just following the Trump administration’s announcement of a partial trade deal with China late last week.
Honeywell's (HON) VeriShield Smart Hearing Solution will assist companies in improving their hearing conservation programs with a personalized approach to worker protection.
Investing in hedge funds can bring large profits, but it’s not for everybody, since hedge funds are available only for high-net-worth individuals. They generate significant returns for investors to justify their large fees and they allocate a lot of time and employ complex research processes to determine the best stocks to invest in. A particularly […]
Visual dashboard of noise patterns and exposure levels helps reduce health risks and improve safety programs CHARLOTTE, N.C. , Oct. 9, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell ( NYSE: HON ) today announced a new ...
CHARLOTTE, N.C., Oct. 7, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell (NYSE: HON) today announced that its Board of Directors has elected Deborah Flint, 52, chief executive officer of Los Angeles World Airports (LAWA), to its Board of Directors as an independent Director. Flint was appointed CEO of LAWA in 2015.
The Buckeye State is the No. 1 supplier to Boeing, which spends $10.5 billion with 392 suppliers in the state, including many in the Dayton region.
The company works as an aerospace and defense subcontractor to larger businesses such as the Boeing Co., Northrop Grumman Corp., Honeywell International Inc. and Raytheon Co.
Fortune 100 Honeywell International Inc. ceremonially broke ground on its new Charlotte headquarters in uptown on Thursday, a move that the company's top executive hopes will be the first of many buildings for the company in the Queen City.
Hedge funds run by legendary names like George Soros and David Tepper make billions of dollars a year for themselves and their super-rich accredited investors (you’ve got to have a minimum of $1 million liquid to invest in a hedge fund) by spending enormous resources on analyzing and uncovering data about small-cap stocks that the […]
Strong commercial aftermarket and military businesses coupled with the acquisition of Rockwell Collins are expected to drive United Technologies' (UTX) growth.
Honeywell's (HON) latest hike marks its 10th double digit increment in dividend rate since 2010. Such shareholder-friendly policies of the company reflect a strong liquidity position.
(Bloomberg) -- Apple Inc. has hired David Smoley, chief information officer of pharmaceutical giant AstraZeneca Plc, for a vice president role.Smoley joined the Cupertino, California-based technology giant this month after six years at the U.K-based drugmaker. At Apple, he will work in a similar information technology role and won’t be focused on Apple’s growing health-care efforts. He is reporting to Mary Demby, Apple’s chief information officer. Apple confirmed the move on Friday. AstraZeneca declined to comment.Smoley is known for his early embrace of cloud computing. He has also served as the CIO of Flex Inc. and as an executive at Honeywell International Inc. and General Electric Co., according to his LinkedIn profile.Apple has about 100 vice presidents who help Chief Executive Officer Tim Cook and his executive team run one of the world’s most profitable companies. Smoley’s hire comes after several key executive departures this year.To contact the reporter on this story: Mark Gurman in San Francisco at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Tom Giles at firstname.lastname@example.org, Alistair Barr, Andrew PollackFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
Honeywell International Inc. said Friday it will raise its quarterly quarterly dividend by 10%, to 90 cents a share from 82 cents a share. The new dividend will be payable Dec. 6 to shareholders of record on Nov. 15. Based on Thursday's stock closing price of $167.03, the aerospace and building products company's new annual dividend rate of $3.60 a share implies a dividend yield of 2.16%, up from the previous yield of 1.96%, and compared with the yield for the SPDR Industrial Select Sector ETF of 2.02% and the implied yield for the S&P 500 of 1.97%. The stock, which rose 0.5% in premarket trading, has rallied 26.4% year to date through Thursday, while the industrial ETF has climbed 20.8% and the S&P 500 has advanced 18.8%.
CHARLOTTE, N.C., Sept. 27, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell (HON) today announced that its Board of Directors has approved a 10% increase in the company's regular annual cash dividend from $3.28 to $3.60 per share. "We are continuing our aggressive capital deployment strategy with today's announcement that we will increase our dividend rate by double digits for the 10th time since 2010," said Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Darius Adamczyk.
The release of a product called Honeywell Forge is intended to protect critical industrial infrastructure. It is part of Honeywell’s strategy to become a software-industrial company.
ATLANTA, Sept. 25, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell (NYSE: HON), a global leader in industrial cybersecurity, today announced the release of new software that simplifies, strengthens and scales cybersecurity for asset-intensive businesses and critical infrastructure facing cyberthreats. The Honeywell Forge Cybersecurity Platform improves cybersecurity performance at a single site or across an enterprise by increasing visibility of vulnerabilities and threats, mitigating risks, and improving cybersecurity management efficiency. The Honeywell Forge Cybersecurity Platform is part of the Honeywell Forge for Cybersecurity portfolio of products and services that increases cybersecurity across industrial environments.
- Honeywell Forge Flight Efficiency enables carriers to access and manage fleet data to help boost operational productivity - Advanced fuel analytics can help save airlines tens of millions of dollars ...
Honeywell's (HON) partnership with KE2 Therm will help retail grocers to reduce energy costs and wastage apart from meeting regulatory instructions.
- Agreement will help any retailer, convenience store, grocery chain or restaurant reduce energy use and lower utility expenses - KE2 Therm to sell Honeywell technologies including specific building control ...
- Deployment will deliver 300 megawatts of renewable battery energy storage systems across North America - Program offers energy storage as a service to commercial and industrial customers to reduce electricity ...
(Bloomberg) -- India is planning to set up one of the world’s largest facial recognition systems, potentially a lucrative opportunity for surveillance companies and a nightmare for privacy advocates who fear it will lead to a Chinese-style Orwellian state.Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s government will open bids next month to build a system to centralize facial recognition data captured through surveillance cameras across India. It would link up with databases containing records for everything from passports to fingerprints to help India’s depleted police force identify criminals, missing persons and dead bodies.The government says the move is designed to help one of the world’s most understaffed police forces, which has one officer for every 724 citizens -- well below global norms. It also could be a boon for companies: TechSci Research estimates India’s facial recognition market will grow sixfold by 2024 to $4.3 billion, nearly on par with China.But the project is also ringing alarm bells in a nation with no data privacy laws and a government that just shut down the internet for the last seven weeks in the key state of Kashmir to prevent unrest. While India is still far from implementing a system that matches China’s ability to use technology to control the population, the lack of proper safeguards opens the door for abuses.“We’re the only functional democracy which will set up such as system without any data protection or privacy laws,” said Apar Gupta, a Delhi-based lawyer and executive director of the Internet Freedom Foundation, a non-profit group whose members successfully lobbied the government in 2015 to ensure net neutrality and reject platforms like Facebook Inc.’s Free Basics. “It’s like a gold rush for companies seeking large unprotected databases.”Black MarketA draft data protection bill presented to the government last year still hasn’t been approved by the cabinet or introduced into parliament. The country has already had problems implementing Aadhaar, one of the world’s biggest biometric databases linking everything from bank accounts to income tax filings, which been plagued by reports of data leaks and the growth of a black market for personal information.So far, not much is known about which companies might bid on the facial-recognition system. Minutes of a meeting with potential bidders, obtained by the Internet Freedom Foundation through a right to information request, showed unidentified companies sought clarifications on integrating facial recognition data with state databases and whether it should be able to identify people with plastic surgery.Vasudha Gupta, a spokeswoman for the Home Ministry, didn’t respond to an email seeking comments about the system.For some in the police force, the system will be an essential tool to fight crime if implemented properly. India has seen more than 100 terrorist attacks in the last three decades, including one on luxury hotels and a train station in Mumbai that killed 166 people in 2008.‘Powerful Tool’Nilabh Kishore, who headed a unit fighting organized crime in the state of Punjab until last year, had success against gangsters after he set up a system linking data from police stations across the state.“A system that can identify criminals is invaluable -- facial recognition is a powerful tool,” said Kishore, who is now deputy inspector general of the Indo-Tibetan Border Police. “But human intentions are also very important. You can make the best of technology, but if human intentions are wrong it can be a tool for misuse.”That’s particularly a worry for vulnerable minority groups that have long faced discrimination in India. Lower castes and tribals account for about a quarter of the population but constitute 34% of India’s prisoners, according to the National Dalit Movement for Justice.In January, the Delhi High Court said it was “unacceptable“ that facial recognition had not helped trace any of the 5,000 children missing from the city in three years. Earlier this month, photos and phone numbers from a Madurai city police facial recognition database in the southern state of Tamil Nadu were leaked online.Surveillance ThreatThe threat of foreign spying is also persistent. Last month a federal government think tank criticized the local administration in Delhi for hiring the Indian arm of Chinese firm Hikvision to set up 150,000 CCTVs, saying the move could spur illegal hacking and data leaks to the Chinese government.Foreign surveillance companies operating in India include CP Plus, Dahua, Panasonic Corp., Bosch Security Systems, Honeywell International Inc., and D-Link India Ltd. Many Indian companies won’t be able to bid on the facial-recognition system because the current tender requires them to meet standards established by the U.S. National Institute of Science and Technology, according to Atul Rai, chief executive officer of Staqu Technologies, an Indian startup.Rai, whose company has developed facial recognition for eight local police forces, said India doesn’t have the same quality cameras as China -- making it harder to meet the goal of being able to identify any person with an integrated system. He also said it would be more difficult to implement a national network in India because state governments are responsible for law and order under its constitution.“But if this one happens in line with the government’s plan, it should be a China-like system,” Rai said. “Any powerful country wants to be like China when it comes to using technology to monitor people -- even western countries.”\--With assistance from Santosh Kumar.To contact the reporter on this story: Archana Chaudhary in New Delhi at email@example.comTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Ruth Pollard at firstname.lastname@example.orgFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
CHARLOTTE, N.C. , Sept. 19, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- Honeywell ( NYSE: HON ) will issue its third quarter financial results before the opening of The New York Stock Exchange on Thursday, October 17 . The company ...