Lazard Ltd

Most Recent

  • uploads///Rel Val
    Company & Industry Overviews

    What Led to Invesco’s Discounted Valuations?

    Invesco has a price-to-book ratio of ~1.4x on an LTM basis.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///analysts
    Company & Industry Overviews

    How Wall Street Analysts View Invesco

    Of 16 analysts tracking Invesco in April 2018, four analysts suggested a “buy,” and six analysts gave “hold” ratings on the stock.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///Analysts
    Earnings Report

    How Analysts View Invesco

    16 analysts covered Invesco Limited (IVZ) in February 2018.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///rel Val
    Earnings Report

    How Do Invesco’s Valuations Look?

    Invesco (IVZ) has a price-to-earnings ratio of 10.77x on an NTM (next-12-month) basis compared to the peer average, which stood at 16.56x.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///long term inflows outfl
    Earnings Report

    How Invesco’s Long-Term Inflows and Outflows Trended in 4Q17

    Invesco (IVZ) witnessed long-term inflows amounting to $56.7 billion in 4Q17, while long-term outflows were $52.3 billion.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///PCF ratio
    Earnings Report

    Analyzing Invesco’s Total Assets under Management

    As of December 31, 2017, Invesco’s (IVZ) total assets under management (or AUM) stood at $937.6 billion.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///Ev to Rev
    Earnings Report

    What Are Invesco’s Total Operating Expenses?

    Invesco Limited (IVZ) incurred total operating expenses of $1.0 billion in 4Q17 compared to $982.4 million in 3Q17, which reflects a rise of 5%.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • uploads///TD to EV
    Earnings Report

    How Invesco’s Assets under Management Are Trending

    As of January 31, 2018, Invesco Limited (IVZ) reported total assets under management (or AUM) of $972.6 billion, a 3.7% rise compared to the total AUM as of December 31, 2017.

    By Raymond Anderson
  • Financials

    Must-know: Challenges in investment banking

    When a firm takes on very high leverage and the trade turns out to be a loss, it can wipe out a bank’s entire profits and capital very quickly—during the sub-prime crisis, the collapse of Lehman Brothers—the largest bankruptcy filing in U.S. history—was due to leveraged trading.

    By Saul Perez
    • CONNECT with Market Realist
    • Link to Facebook
    • Link to Twitter
    • Link to Instagram
    • Link to Email Subscribe
    Market Realist Logo
    Do Not Sell My Personal Information

    © Copyright 2021 Market Realist. Market Realist is a registered trademark. All Rights Reserved. People may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website. Offers may be subject to change without notice.