Saturday, July 29, 2017

Alphabet Inc earnings purposefully keep Google investors in dark,Is Google Part Of Russian- Israeli Mafia ?

Alphabet Inc earnings purposefully  keep Google investors in dark,Is Part Of Russian- Israeli Mafia ?

Alphabet Inc earnings purposefully  keep Google investors in dark,Is Part Of Russian- Israeli Mafia ?

The Jewish Hand Behind Internet - Google, Facebook, Wikipedia ...
Larry Page - who shares the title of Google President even has an Israeli family connection. ... Sergey Brin, co-founder of search giant Google and worth over $16bn got hitched ..... "Russian Jews lacked the vocabulary to even articulate what they were ..... By 2006, the PayPal mafia was an incestuous world where, for now, ..

Jewish & Zionist Influence -
While I am finding that Jewish/Zionist biographies are now being obscurred or their family ... Foundersof Google, Larry Page and Sergey Brin, own most of the shares of the company. .... He also owns theIsraeli daily newspaper Israel Hayom, and the Las Vegas Review-Journal.) .... Sergey Mikhaylovich Brin(2016/0206) ...

Mazal Tov to Jan Koum of WhatsApp | Jewish & Israel News ...
Feb 23, 2014 - The latest Russian American Jewish success story is truly a special one. ... Take Sergey Mikhaylovich Brin, who was born in Moscow in 1973 and moved to the U.S. to escape the persecution of Jews in Russia, and co-founded Google. ... (It's also well past time to do away with “Russian mafia” headlines and ...

Mazal Tov to Jan Koum of WhatsApp

Take Sergey Mikhaylovich Brin, who was born in Moscow in 1973 and moved to the U.S. to escape the persecution of Jews in Russia, and co-founded Google. Today, he is one of the most successful and influential people in the world. There’s actress Mila Kunis, who was born in Kiev and has been named by Esquire Magazine as the Sexiest Woman Alive. Leningrad-born Gary Shteyngart has been recognized as one of the best writers of our time. His books have won numerous awards, and his second novel was named one of the 10 Best Books of the Year by The New York Times Book Review, as well as a best book of the year by Time and The Washington Post Book World.
Entrepreneur Evgeny Freidman, the New York City taxi mogul, is an immigrant by way of St. Petersburg, and Edward Mermelstein, one of the most powerful real estate attorneys in New York is also Ukrainian-born. There’s Olympic swimmer Lenny Krayzelburg and nightclub king Eugene Remm. All of these people speak Russian as their native language – and there are so many other Russian-Americans who contribute so much to American culture, science, business, sports, and other arenas and are overlooked. (It’s also well past time to do away with “Russian mafia” headlines and related suspicions that we hear repeatedly and are a tremendously unfair stereotype.)
Russian-American Jews have had such a great impact on America – and the world. There is so much success already for them to celebrate. Let us say Mazel Tov to Jan Koum of WhatsApp. Wishing you continued success and only happiness and good things.
Ronn Torossian is not Russian, although his wife Zhanna is. He is a board member of the largest Russian-American Jewish organization, RAJE.

Alphabet earnings keep Google investors in dark

Published: July 25, 2017 10:20 a.m. ET

YouTube has over 1.5 billion monthly viewers amid a hot market for video advertising, and is likely Alphabet Inc.’s second biggest business after Google’s core internet search business. But in Alphabet’s second quarter results on Monday, the overall Google business still did not include a break-out of YouTube’s financial performance, to the detriment of investors.
Alphabet GOOGL, +0.61% GOOG, +0.80%  bundles YouTube results in its overall Google properties advertising revenue, which soared nearly 20% from a year ago to $18.4 billion. Google says in regulatory filings that its “Google properties revenue” consists primarily of advertising sales generated on Google’s website and app, YouTube, and other Google-owned and -operated properties like Gmail, Google Maps and Google Play.
YouTube is clearly the star right now beyond search, however, based on the attention executives gave to the video site in Monday’s earnings call—YouTube was mentioned 25 times, according to a rough transcript of the call, challenging the word “search” (32 times) and dominating Google Play and Gmail (three times apiece) as well as Maps (seven times).
“The biggest contributors to growth again this quarter were mobile search and YouTube,” Chief Financial Officer Ruth Porat said.
Google Chief Executive Sundar Pichai, who joined Alphabet’s board Monday, also focused on the video site, discussing the 1.5 billion users and saying that they watched on average an hour a day of YouTube on phones and tablets. But that shows one of the problems in disclosing these types of metrics in conference calls with general terminology: Was that just mobile viewing? We may never know, since Google does not disclose these metrics in terms that it defines somewhere for investors to find.
In addition, new revenue-recognition rules that Alphabet has already adopted suggest that Alphabet should be disclosing YouTube results. The rules call for companies to disclose results as they are being reported to the chief decision maker, and Porat’s statements about growth suggest that there are certainly YouTube results floating around the company’s C-suite.

Seven Years Without Google in China
Alphabet’s lack of hard data behind its offerings is annoying, but it could also be detrimental to its stock. Investors may have found a reason to bid Google’s stock price higher with hard data showing YouTube’s growth Monday, but instead they seemed to focus on the falling cost-per-clicks, or CPC, metric and increasing traffic-acquisition costs, or TAC. Google’s CPC fell 23% in the quarter, compared with a drop of 7% in the same period a year ago, while TAC increased to 22% of advertising revenue from 21% a year ago, a combination that could be worrisome for Alphabet.
Beyond standard revenue and earnings, both of which beat expectations handily in Monday’s report, and some limited segmentation, that alphabet soup of acronyms are about the only metrics of consequence that Alphabet shares with the public. They seemed to have an effect Monday: Despite the earnings beat, Alphabet stock fell about 3% in after-hours trading, after gaining 13.6% in the previous three months to outperform the S&P 500 index SPX, -0.13%  , which added 4% in that time.
TimeAlphabet Inc. Cl ASep 16Nov 16Jan 17Mar 17May 17Jul 17
This is a company, though, that loves to be vague. Ever since it went public, Google/Alphabet has not given investors any kind of financial guidance or helpful outlook because the company’s founders, Alphabet CEO Larry Page and Sergey Brin, do not want investors to have a mentality focused on quarterly results.
So investors, without much else additional info beyond a breakout of Alphabet’s money-losing “Other Bets” segment, will continue to focus on an opaque bucket of revenue and wonky advertising metrics that would make most eyes glaze over. If Alphabet wants to celebrate its growing businesses—such as YouTube and Google Cloud—as much as executives did in Monday’s conference call, it needs to provide some real numbers in a standardized manner. It might be pleasantly surprised by the results.

Friday, July 28, 2017

Amazon Price Earnings Ratio An Invesors' Suicide Cult Scandal -Even Macy's Better Business Model - Bezo's Gay Fascist Emnp.oyees Like Heaven's Gate Suicide Cult ?

Amazon Price Earnings Ratio An Invesors' Suicide  Cult Scandal -Even Macy's  Better Business Mdel - Bezo's Gay Fascist Emnpoyees Like Heaven's Gate Suicide Cult ?

yahoo search 'amazon earnings profits';_ylc=X3oDMTFiN25laTRvBF9TAzIwMjM1MzgwNzUEaXRjAzEEc2VjA3NyY2hfcWEEc2xrA3NyY2h3ZWI-?p=amazon++earnings+profits&fr=yfp-t&fp=1&toggle=1&cop=mss&ei=UTF-8

Heavens Gate Suicide Cult Leader


Amazon has made half the profits of Macy’s over the past 20 years

Amazon's Bezos

Amazon’s paltry second-quarter earnings made one thing clear: profits don’t matter.
The online retail giant made $197 million in profit in the three months to June, it reported yesterday, badly missing expectations—it made $857 million in the same period last year. But investors shrugged, with Amazon’s shares trading flat for the week. After all, in Amazon’s 20-plus years of history, regular profits have only been a feature in the past two years. In other words, if this marks a return to razor-thin margins—a mere 0.5% net margin in the second quarter—it won’t stop the company’s steady march to global domination, disrupting a wide range of industries in the process.
It all started, of course, with books. It didn’t take long for Amazon to vanquish bricks-and-mortar rivals, with aggressive pricing and a focus on growth over profitability.
As Amazon shifted from selling books to flogging just about anything you can think of, it started to resemble a massive online department store. The woes of the general merchandise retail sector are now well documented, with Amazon a primary culprit. Still, over the past 20 years, Macy’s has made more than twice as much money as Amazon (adjusted for inflation). No matter—Macy’s is in the process of closing 100 stores.
Amazon has a much longer way to go before it catches up to Walmart and other mega-retailers in terms of profits.
But so what? Amazon’s ambition and growth potential have led investors to value the company at nearly $500 billion, as much as many of its closest competitors combined. Billionaire founder Jeff Bezos was briefly the richest person in the world this week.
Bezos never promised investors that bumper profits would feature in Amazon’s grand vision. When the company was preparing to go public in 1997, the filing said:

The Company believes that it will continue to incur substantial operating losses for the foreseeable future, and that the rate at which such losses will be incurred will increase significantly from current levels. Although the Company has experienced significant revenue growth in recent periods, such growth rates are not sustainable and will decrease in the future.
The company has since turned big losses into small profits, as revenue has consistently recorded extraordinary rates of growth—more than 20% a quarter in the past couple of years—for such a large company.


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