$17.4 BillionThe market capitalization is the market value of the company. It is the sum of the value of all outstanding shares.
$12.81 - $28.91The lowest and highst price in the last 52 weeks.
-70.61xThe price-earnings ratio is the ratio between the price per share (stock price) and the earnings per share. It indicates the percentage of the price per share (stock price) that is generated in earnings in the last 12 months.
$0.58 (2.23%)Dividends per share is the amount of dividends paid out to the shareholder of a single share in the last 12 months. The percentage indicates the ratio of the company's annual dividend compared to its current price per share (stock price).
|Market Cap||$17.4 Billion|
|Enterprise Value||$35.2 Billion|
|Dividend Yield||$0.58 (2.23%)|
|1 Year Return||+102.3%|
|Outstanding Shares||666 Million|
|Avg 30 Day Volume||4.82 Million|
|Earnings per Share||-$0.37|
|Price to Sales Ratio||1.84|
|Price to Book Ratio||4.29|
|Revenue to Enterprise Value||3.53|
|EBIT to Enterprise Value||13.93|
|Total Debt to Enterprise Value||0.57|
|Debt to Equity||4.51|
|Gross Profit||$2.85 Billion|
|Net Income||-$246 Million|
|Quarterly Earnings Growth (YoY)||-202.8%|
|Return on Equity||-5.58%|
|Return on Assets||-0.7%|
|Return on Invested Capital||8.37%|
The AES Corporation is a Fortune 500 company that generates and distributes electrical power. AES is headquartered in Arlington, Virginia, and is one of the world's leading power companies, generating and distributing electric power in 15 countries and employing 10,500 people worldwide. The company was founded on January 28, 1981, as Applied Energy Services by Roger Sant and Dennis Bakke, two appointees of the Federal Energy Administration under president Richard Nixon. The company was initially a consulting firm; it became AES Corporation, which went public in 1991. Sant was chairman, CEO, and president and Bakke was executive vice president until assuming the position of president in 1987. Bakke would later become the company's CEO in 1994, serving for 8 years until his resignation in 2002, in the midst of a liquidity crisis that followed the collapse of the energy giant Enron. Sant remained as executive chairman until 2003 and as a member of the board until 2006. Paul Hanrahan was appointed President and CEO and served for 10 years, overseeing the stabilization of the company. Until the early 2000’s the company followed self management delegating much responsibility to ordinary employees. In 2012, Hanrahan resigned, his position as President and CEO of the company succeeded by Andres Gluski. As CEO, Gluski has implemented a strategy of reducing the number of countries in which AES does business, from 28 to 16, for the purpose of consolidating operations and reducing costs. Additionally, he also began a program of reducing the company's total carbon emission intensity.