ROE

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ROE

Return on Equity

A publicly-traded company's earnings divided by the amount of money invested in stock, expressed as a percentage. This is a measure of how well the company is investing the money invested in it. A high return on equity indicates that the company is spending wisely and is likely profitable; a low return on equity indicates the opposite. As a result, high returns on equity lead to higher stock prices. Some analysts believe that return on equity is the single most important indicator of publicly-traded companies' health. See also: Growth stock.

ROE

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In ROE, we only use the portion of the earnings that is attributable to equity investors, which is net of all non-operating costs, including interest expenses.
Roughly half of our businesses are not capital intensive, so ROE is not the right metric.
--Authorized ROE of 10.2%, including 50bp adder, effective Jan.
Louis, the average ROE in the United States as of Dec.
The authors examined the ROE as reported on four popular financial websites--Yahoo, Morningstar, Bloomberg, and SmartMoney--for the 30 companies in the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA).
Within an industry, ROE is an excellent measure of who's winning and who's losing.
All customer refunds due under the first ROE complaint were issued during first-half 2017 but there is no cash reserved to fund the refunds related to the second ROE complaint (regulatory liability of $85 million recorded at June 30, 2017).
9 Newton County Bank of Jasper, which has an ROE of 23.87 percent, and No.
This story about Roe is so well ingrained in popular and scholarly discourse that it has persisted despite increasingly compelling evidence that it is not true.
The Cons Judging a company's performance using only the RoE can be misleading at times.
Roe, The Great War on White Slavery, or Fighting for the Protection of Our Girls (n.p., 1911), 97-100.