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Pizza operators got a break from most commodity prices last week, which turns out to be a particularly good thing since three of the four brands monitored here lost a chunk of value over the five days. The exception? Surprise! Papa John's.
Washington state Attorney General Bob Ferguson said that eight additional corporate, "fast-food chains" will end no-poach practices nationwide, joining 15 other chains that have already agreed to the same action.
Papa John's board has adopted a limited duration stockholder rights plan, sometimes referred to as a "poison pill" defense strategy, to safeguard control of the company from embattled founder and former CEO John Schnatter. The plan, put into action this...
Papa John's has severed all ties with Founder John Schnatter. At 10:59 p.m.
At the closing bell last Friday, the leadership behind two pizza stocks that have had very different stories this year were both likely going out for a celebratory drink.
Papa John's and Pizza Hut parent, Yum Brands slid in trading last week, but mostly lower commodity prices took some of the sting out of those losses.
Most pizza stocks monitored by this site took hits last week during trading, though one brand did get some love from Wall Street.
It was a storybook ending last week on the stock market for Domino's and Papa Murphy's.
Papa John's has promoted Senior Vice President of Global Sales and Development Joe Smith to CFO for the pizza chain. The CPA has 33 years of experience in finance, development and auditing, and has served numerous roles at the chain over his 18-year career. "Joe has had an integral role in the growth of Papa John's ...
While prices for commodities were mixed this past week, it was rough for pizza trading. Prices for each of the four brands monitored by this site — Pizza Hut, Papa John's, Papa Murphy's and Domino's — dropped.
The annual changing of the seasons is beginning; for proof, look no further than the price of commodities.
All players were heading in their own directions in commodity and brand trading last week.
It was a "bad news, good news" kind of week for most pizza restaurateurs, with some encouragement from gas prices which appear to be finally leveling out over the last month.
There wasn't a lot of love being shown toward pizza operators in either Wall Street or commodities trading last week. A largely business-hostile stock market sell-off preceded this week's annual celebration of love, Valentine's Day.
The end-of-week stock market plummet Friday took no prisoners, capturing pizza brands as well in its value-depleting trend.
Pizza stock prices have continued the steady rise that began in earnest in 2018.
It was another nice week of pizza stock trading and largely lower commodity prices last week, almost an exact replay of the previous week's financial stats.
A short trading week still revealed plenty about the current restaurant pizza market in the popularity, or lack thereof, of two brands with different approaches to their customers' needs.
Falling stock prices and rising commodity costs make for unhappy pizza restaurateurs as we head into the week of tricks and treats.
Late September's gain was last week's pain for Domino's in NYSE trading, but lower cheese and gas prices do soothe some of the hurt.