Real-time Quotes | Nasdaq Last Sale

Pre Market: 88.61 +0.24 +0.27% 04:05 10/21 EDT
Corp Actions
I Ran A Stock Scan For Earnings Growth And NetEase (NASDAQ:NTES) Passed With Ease
It's only natural that many investors, especially those who are new to the game, prefer to buy shares in 'sexy' stocks...
Simply Wall St. · 18h ago
Didi Seeks 2021 Hong Kong IPO at $60 Billion Value, Reuters Says
(Bloomberg) -- Didi Chuxing has begun discussions with investment bankers about an initial public offering in Hong Kong next year that could value the Chinese ride-hailing leader at $60 billion, Reuters reported, citing unidentified people.The startup initiated the talks after it began generating a profit during the second quarter, it reported. Didi’s also considering a new fundraising round ahead of an IPO to boost its valuation, Reuters said.“Didi does not have any definitive IPO plan and we don’t comment on market speculation,” a Didi representative said in a statement to Bloomberg on Tuesday.Didi, backed by SoftBank Group Corp. and Tencent Holdings Ltd., had fought off Uber Technologies Inc. in China and seen its valuation climb to $56 billion. But it has struggled to sustain growth in the face of a regulatory crackdown and then the Covid-19 pandemic.Its shares were said to have traded privately at a discount to its peak valuation of as much as 40%, Bloomberg reported in January. Uber’s own IPO last year proved disappointing, raising questions about prospects for the sector.Didi Fights to Prove It’s More Than Just China’s UberStill, the initial public offering market has heated up this year, particularly in Hong Kong. Inc. and NetEase Inc. have raised billions in the market, while smaller companies such as Yeahka Ltd. have seen their shares soar with strong demand.Didi, also backed by Alibaba Group Holding Ltd., has been reported to be considering an IPO for years by a variety of media outlets. The Beijing-based company targeted an offering in 2017, Bloomberg News reported the year before.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 1d ago
Going to the Bank? Millennials Just Wont
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- Last week, struggling with phone and internet banking services, I ventured out to my bank’s branch in the heart of Hong Kong’s financial district. Spread out over several floors of prime real estate, the big institution with its name sprinkled across the city was teeming with people – from two taking temperatures on entry to multiple assistants enquiring what they could help me with even before I reached the customer service counter. I got in the queue.My turn came. The counter agent couldn’t solve my problem. His colleague had no better luck. They then brought out their “digital ambassador.” She took me to a computer and got me to call the customer hotline. When that failed, they tried to get me to fill out a paper form and wait a few days. I lost it. I demanded to see the branch manager.Long story short, I walked out three hours later with the promise of a phone call and a resolution within the following two hours. I still couldn’t use my account, and had just spent hours — on top of the days wasted on the  hotline. I was fuming.But I was also thinking, this just can’t be banking in 2020. Two of the agents were surely Millennials, and sympathized with my travails. There must be a better way. I’ve heard all the fuss around digital banks and fintech companies. Some are already worth a lot. Brazil’s Nubank (Nu Pagamentos SA) is valued at $10 billion, according to CBInsights, and its user base has surged 25% since the beginning of this year to 25 million. Singapore has  shortlisted banks that would only exist virtually for operations in the city-state, while Hong Kong has already awarded eight digital banking licenses.Since my colleague Andy Mukherjee has written about this, I asked him for an update. Turns out, he’d just opened an account with one such new Hong Kong institution, WeLab Bank. What was that experience like?Andy: It took an hour from downloading the app to getting the account operational, and only because I’m such a technology dinosaur. “Raise phone camera to eye level,” and “Blink in three seconds, two, one...” I blinked too soon.Anjani: It’s tough to get that right, to be fair. But why did you plunge into the great unknown of virtual banking?Andy: That’s the question I’ve been asking myself. My main bank is the same as yours, and I don’t know the first thing about the parent WeLab Holdings Ltd., a startup that raised its Series C financing in December.Anjani: Welcome to the trend. WeBank, one of the first private digital banks approved for a license by China, is now one of the largest digital banks there, with 200 million retail users. That’s more customers than traditional lenders that boast big retail bases, like China Merchants Bank Co. and Ping An Bank Co.Andy: But then, WeBank has the backing of Tencent Holdings Ltd., while I had to look up WeLab founder Simon Loong on LinkedIn. While their newness doesn’t bother me, I do want to know if they can make money.Anjani: I get it — loss-making startups and unicorns are the norm, but a bank in the red doesn’t make me feel comfortable, either. Especially, if they’re making huge upfront investment in expensive things like certain secure technologies, more skilled people and all the promised innovation.Andy: The cost of opening accounts for digital banks is very low, and so are operational expenses because they aren’t sitting on brick-and-mortar outlets. They can make money provided they get the deposits to build sizable and safe loan books.Anjani: The safety issue is important. I know they’re regulated by the Hong Kong Monetary Authority just like conventional banks, and subject to stringent capital adequacy norms. The technology they use is vetted for robustness. And they need to submit exit plans, just in case things don’t work out. Andy: That was enough for me.  It was a liberating feeling to trust at least a small sum to a bank other other HSBC Holdings Plc, Standard Chartered Plc and Bank of China (Hong Kong) Ltd. The three have a lock on deposits.Anjani: Maybe that explains why an international financial hub offers such terrible customer service, easily the worst I’ve experienced anywhere. It’s good that HKMA is making experimentation easy by saying that digital banks shouldn’t “impose any minimum account balance requirement or low-balance fees.” For the Millennial crowd, many on first jobs and such, that’s a draw.Andy: As a non-Millennial, I signed up because it was easy. When the app scanned my Hong Kong identification card and auto-filled nearly every field in the application, I couldn’t help but think of how the bulge-bracket bank you and I use made me visit a branch, and took all my paperwork, only to open my account in the wrong name. So much for KYC.Anjani: I can see the advantages of going branchless. Especially when nobody, including the staff, wants to sit in an enclosed space for hours during Covid-19. But if the digital bank saves money on customer acquisition, does it share it? Are you getting a good interest rate?Andy: I missed the inaugural 4.5% offer on Hong Kong dollar time deposits, and settled for a 0.9% annual rate that would rise to 1.1% if 50 people sign up. I was the 30th. As I used the app-generated link to invite 20 friends on WhatsApp, I understood why Sea Ltd., the maker of the popular mobile game, “Call of Duty,” is seeking a digital-only bank license in Singapore. Razer Inc., the firm behind the DeathAdder gaming mouse popular in the ESports community, also wants one.Anjani: Maybe that is the hook — the social element. The Generation Z banking customers, the oldest of whom are now 25, are digital natives, power users of social networks. They’ll be the trendsetters of consumer credit. Many will run their own businesses. Ant Bank (Hong Kong) wants to do digital trade finance for small and medium enterprises.Andy: Perhaps virtual banks will take us back to the future by recreating more cost-effective, better scalable versions of building societies, savings and loans associations and chit funds, hopefully with fewer blowups and scams.So bring on “Call of Duty,” DeathAdder, WeLab and others. Let’s have real some competition for our money.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Anjani Trivedi is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering industrial companies in Asia. She previously worked for the Wall Street Journal. Andy Mukherjee is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering industrial companies and financial services. He previously was a columnist for Reuters Breakingviews. He has also worked for the Straits Times, ET NOW and Bloomberg News.For more articles like this, please visit us at now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 2d ago
Gaming And eSports Stocks Continue To Thrive In The Pandemic Market
The pandemic era stock market has unveiled quite a few surprising consumer dynamics over the past six months of uncertainty. The resilience of technology and internet stocks has shown that the central role the companies play in the personal and professional lives of consumers is no passing fad.
Benzinga · 4d ago
The Real 21st Century Property Baron Doesn't Live in Mar-a-Lago
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- In a bond world that doesn't pay interest, China’s real-estate developers are a real standout. They have survived the European debt crisis, Beijing’s draconian deleveraging campaigns and the Covid-19 lockdown. Each time the market pulls back, bankers tell their wealthy clients to buy, for fear of missing out.At the core of this lucrative sector sits a property mogul who has demonstrated uncanny, gravity-defying survival skills. Over the years, short sellers have set him in their crosshairs, regulators have rebuked his shareholding structure, and his company’s debt pile has crossed Beijing’s red line. But Hui Ka Yan, the billionaire chairman of China Evergrande Group, is still around. Just this week, Hui was able to rope in Norway’s sovereign wealth fund for its share sale. While the placement was downsized and offered at a 15% discount, you’ve got to marvel at the A-listers Hui attracted given recent news reports that Evergrande had warned of an impending credit crunch. Who would want to own the stock of a company that struggles to repay its debt? Hui is the new 21st-century property baron. Or consider that in a matter of days, Hui managed to convince his investors to roll over about two-thirds of the 130 billion yuan ($19.4 billion) of hybrid securities due in January, at a time when the world was losing faith in his empire. Suning Appliance Group Co., one of the largest investors with 20 billion yuan at stake, made clear it would demand repayment to cover its own mounting debt pile. Suning ended up signing the new deal. In the next few months, Hui will look to raise capital by listing his property-management and electric vehicle subsidiaries. Evergrande said it is hoping to raise at least 34 billion yuan in the mainland by selling a stake in its EV unit at no less than HK$25 ($3.23) per share, or about 10% above the current market price. As it is, the Hong Kong-listed shares of China Evergrande New Energy Vehicle Group Ltd. are richly valued thanks to their Tesla-like hype. Eighteen shareholders, including the parent, own 94.8% of the stock, the Securities and Futures Commission complained in August.A warning from the regulator isn't good for public relations, but Hui can weather this storm. He can dissolve a debt crisis with the help of powerful friends. He can reach out to wide social circles, from reluctant suppliers to Hong Kong tycoons, who will put out public filings showcasing their support at the darkest hours. When he has to peel off assets, he makes sure they are sold at a steep premium. But Hui makes you pay for that scintillating coupon — at least psychologically. As the developer walked toward the brink in recent weeks, investors laid awake at night, crunching Evergrande’s cash flow math in their heads. As of June, the company sat on 141 billion yuan in cash but had 396 billion yuan, or 47% of its borrowings, due within a year. With $27 billion in offshore bonds, the company is Asia’s largest dollar junk-debt issuer. Its dollar bonds due 2025 are yielding around 16%. During the October Golden Week holiday, investors watched nervously as Evergrande offered its deepest discount in history to boost apartment sales. The developer could generate 380 billion yuan in cash from contracted sales in the second half of the year, estimates Standard Chartered Plc. The good news is that, as of Oct. 8, Evergrande had already achieved 91.1% of its full-year target. The bad news? Hui has many bills to pay.  Of Evergrande’s short-term borrowings, 127 billion yuan, or about one-third of the total, come from capital markets and trust companies. The rest originate from construction loans, which could be rolled over under normal conditions. If Hui can convince his bankers that building activity is proceeding as usual, you just might get your money back. With a concentrated shareholding structure and frequent backroom sales to family and friends, it’s worth asking if Evergrande can find genuine outside investors at all. But if Hui can pull off these acrobatics, those thirsty for yield will come. After all, many have placed their faith in blank-check companies this year, believing those who run them can bring undervalued businesses to public markets. So why not Hui, who has a long track record of persuasive salesmanship and survival? Unlike Donald Trump, whose companies declared bankruptcy many times, Evergrande’s guru seems to get the real art of the deal. This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Shuli Ren is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering Asian markets. She previously wrote on markets for Barron's, following a career as an investment banker, and is a CFA charterholder.For more articles like this, please visit us at now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 6d ago
Thai Protesters Face Off With Police as Tensions Rise in Bangkok
(Bloomberg) -- Thousands of Thai protesters came face to face with police and pro-establishment groups in Bangkok on Wednesday, the most tense scenes yet in a student-led push for greater democracy and less power for the monarchy.Thousands of police used transit buses, fences and barbed wire to block protesters from marching to Government House, the office of Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-Ocha. Demonstrators urged police to let them through as they sought to surround the complex until the weekend.Minor scuffles broke out as a group of royalist government supporters clad in yellow shirts confronted protesters at Democracy Monument, where demonstrators removed flowers in a symbolic gesture to show they were taking back the country’s democracy. Police sought to keep the two groups separated.“Don’t pay attention the pro-government faction,” a participant told the protesters through a loud speaker. “Focus on reaching our destination at the Government House. We’ll walk peacefully together and there will be no violence from our side.”The protesters are calling for the resignation of Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-Ocha, a former army chief who staged a coup in 2014, and a rewriting of the constitution drafted by a military-appointed panel that helped him stay on following elections last year. They also want curbs on the monarchy, such as prohibiting the king from endorsing any coups and revoking restrictive laws that criminalize insults against King Maha Vajiralongkorn and top members of the royal family.The demonstration is taking place on a route that Vajiralongkorn is expected to use to attend a scheduled event later on Wednesday. The protesters have said they will give the passing royal motorcade a three-finger salute -- one of the symbols of the escalating protest movement, which attracted about 50,000 people at a rally last month.One pro-government demonstrator told the Thai-language Workpoint TV that he’s a police officer and he’s there to “wait for the royal motorcade.”The baht fell as much as 0.5% to 31.285 to a U.S. dollar, a one-week low, and the benchmark SET Index of stocks tumbled as much as 1.2% as the continued protests weighed on investor sentiments. The currency is the second-worst performer in Asia this year as foreign investors turned net sellers of the nation’s stocks and bonds.“While the political situation has so far been under control, the lingering protests do not bode well for the Thai economic recovery, which remains dependent mainly on domestic drivers at this stage,” said Tim Leelahaphan, an economist at Standard Chartered Plc in Bangkok. “Political developments have made us cautious on the economic outlook for the rest of this year and into early 2021.”Police arrested 21 protesters and dispersed a group of demonstrators ahead of the bigger rally on Wednesday. Prayuth said Wednesday that he’d continue “working as usual.”National police spokesman Yingyos Thepjamnong said officers will try to prevent clashes between the two sets of protesters. The police are also on the lookout for anyone attempting to create chaos among the protesters, according to spokesman Kritsana Pattanacharoen.School and university students, as well as labor groups and the movement’s supporters outside of Bangkok, are expected to be at the gathering, according to Parit Chiwarak, one of the organizers who wrote a 10-point demand calling for monarchy reform. The date was chosen to mark the anniversary of a 1973 uprising in which dozens of student protesters were killed.(Recasts throughout.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 10/14 09:48
Tencent Plans to Lift Stake in Vivendis Universal Music
(Bloomberg) -- Tencent Holdings Ltd. is planning to increase its stake in Universal Music Group by a further 10% before the option expires in January, according to people familiar with the matter.The Chinese technology company last year led a consortium that purchased 10% of the world’s biggest music company from French media company Vivendi SA. That deal valued Universal Music at 30 billion euros ($35.2 billion) and Tencent and its partners have the option to increase their stake to as much as 20% at the same valuation until Jan. 15, 2021.Tencent is likely to exercise this option, three people said, asking not to be identified as the deliberations are private. It could make the move before year-end, one person said.It isn’t clear whether Tencent will be joined by the original consortium members, the identities of which haven’t been made public, the people said. Hillhouse Capital and Singapore sovereign wealth fund GIC Pte were among potential investors that Tencent approached, Bloomberg News reported last year.Deliberations are ongoing, and Tencent could still opt not to increase its stake in Universal Music, one of the people said. Representatives for Tencent and Vivendi declined to comment. By increasing its stake, Tencent would seek to diversify from gaming and China, where it has been busy with deals this year. It’s helped orchestrate the combination of Huya Inc. and DouYu International Holdings Ltd., creating a Chinese game-streaming giant with a market value of more than $11 billion. It has also proposed to take private Chinese gaming firm Leyou Technologies Holdings Ltd.Huya Agrees to Buy DouYu to Create Chinese Game Streaming GiantUniversal Music has been boosted by a surge in streaming that has dragged the industry out of a decade-long slump. The music business has helped Vivendi hold up through the pandemic lockdown, limiting the blow from a drop in advertising and publishing revenue.A deal by Tencent will counter a recent venture by rival NetEase Inc., which in August struck a deal to license songs from Universal Music for the first time. China’s antitrust authorities had investigated Tencent’s dealings with the world’s three biggest record labels but the probe was suspended this year, people familiar with the matter said in February.Read More: Vivendi Plans IPO For $33 Billion Hit Machine UniversalAn initial public offering of Universal Music is planned by early 2023, according to a Vivendi statement in February. An entry onto the stock market could give the music group more financial clout to compete with rivals Warner Music Group and Sony Music Entertainment. Tencent also plans to take a minority stake in Universal Music’s Chinese subsidiary.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 10/13 17:45
Oman Joins Gulf Neighbors by Introducing 5% Value-Added Tax
(Bloomberg) -- Cash-strapped Oman is planning to introduce a delayed 5% value-added tax in April, following the lead of Gulf neighbors.The levy will exempt essential food items, medical care, education and financial services, according to a royal decree detailing it on Monday. It originally had been designed to go into effect in 2018.Even before the virus outbreak, Oman was often seen among the more vulnerable economies in the six-nation Gulf Cooperation Council. The double whammy of lower crude prices and Covid-19 this year took an especially heavy toll on the region. The sultanate also followed the footsteps of neighbors this year in offering debt to take advantage of low borrowing costs.“We view the long-awaited VAT announcement as essential fiscal reform for Oman to unlock external funding,” said Carla Slim, a Dubai-based economist at Standard Chartered Plc. The bank forecasts the country’s fiscal shortfall to widen to 17% of gross domestic product before recovering next year.The sultanate’s fiscal deficit during the first half of the year widened 25% on a yearly basis, according to preliminary figures from the statistics service.Oman’s bonds strengthened for a ninth day on Monday, with the yield on its security due 2029 falling 6 basis points to 6.5%. The sultanate’s debt has gained 3.6% this month, outperforming all of its Gulf Arab peers, as optimism surrounding the U.S. November election and fiscal stimulus package boosted demand for riskier assets.Both Fitch Ratings and Moody’s Investors Service have downgraded the sovereign twice in 2020, saying the government will unlikely be able to offset revenue loss.Read: Oman’s First-Half Revenue Down 12.4% on Lower Oil PricesBack in 2018, the United Arab Emirates and Saudi Arabia, also clobbered by the drop in oil prices by imposing a 5% VAT. Saudi Arabia tripled its tax this year.“VAT implementation by April 2021 could help support government revenue as we see economic growth returning to 2.5% in 2021,” said Slim.(Updates with chart, Standard Chartered quotes.)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 10/13 05:46
Actual (USD)
Estimate (USD)
Income StatementMore
Net IncomeTotal RevenueOperating Income
Net Income (USD)
YoY (%)
Balance SheetMore
Total Assets (USD)
Total Liabilities (USD)
Debt to Asset (%)
Cash FlowMore
Operating (USD)
YoY (%)
Learn about the latest financial forecast of NTES. Analyze the recent business situations of NetEase through EPS, BVPS, FPS, and other data. This information may help you make smarter investment decisions.
Analyst Rating

Based on 32 analysts


Disclaimer: The analysis information is for reference only and does not constitute an investment recommendation.

Analyst Price Target
The average NTES stock price target is 105.94 with a high estimate of 124.80 and a low estimate of 54.35.
Institutional Holdings
Institutions: 606
Institutional Holdings: 303.48M
% Owned: 43.92%
Shares Outstanding: 691.02M
Sold Out
  • Performance
  • Asset Allocation
  • Dividend History
No Data
Internet Services
Software & IT Services
Key Executives
Chief Executive Officer/Director
William Ding
Chief Executive Officer/Director
Lei Ding
Chief Financial Officer
Zhaoxuan Yang
Independent Director
Alice Cheng
Independent Director
Lun Feng
Independent Director
Ting Bun Lee
Independent Director
Michael Leung
Independent Director
Michael Tong
Independent Director
Sui Bau Tong
Independent Director
Tze Kay Tong
  • Dividends
  • Splits
  • Insider Activity
Declaration Date
Dividend Per Share
Ex-Div Date
Dividend USD 1.4825
Dividend USD 1.1575
Dividend USD 1.1575
Dividend USD 1.0175
Dividend USD 4.14
Special Dividend USD 3.45
Dividend USD 1.0375
Dividend USD 0.6875
Dividend USD 0.4775
Dividend USD 0.45
Dividend USD 0.61
Dividend USD 0.23
Dividend USD 0.38
Dividend USD 0.72
Dividend USD 0.83
Dividend USD 1.08
Dividend USD 1.01
Dividend USD 0.78
Dividend USD 0.78
Dividend USD 0.73
Dividend USD 0.64
Dividend USD 0.56
Dividend USD 0.44
Dividend USD 0.39
Dividend USD 0.39
Dividend USD 0.36
Dividend USD 0.37
Dividend USD 0.34
Dividend USD 1.41
Dividend USD 1
Access Level 2 Advance
Nasdaq TotalView
for Free
Get Now
About NTES
NetEase Inc is a technology company. The Company operates three business segments. The Online Game Service segment is engaged in developing and operating online game services that cover mobile games and personal computer (PC) games. The games include Westward Journey, Onmyoji series and so on. The Youdao segment provides intelligent learning services. Its products and services include Youdao Premium Courses, Youdao Dictionary and Youdao Dictionary Pen. The Innovative Businesses and Others segment provides products Netease Cloud Music, Netease Mail, Netease News and other products. The Company conducts its businesses both in domestic and international markets, including Japan, the United States, Europe and Southeast Asia.
Hot Stocks

Webull offers kinds of NetEase Inc (ADR) stock information, including NASDAQ:NTES real-time market quotes, financial reports, professional analyst ratings, in-depth charts, corporate actions, NTES stock news, and many more online research tools to help you make informed decisions.

You can practice and explore trading NTES stock methods without spending real money on the virtual paper trading platform.