CBRE: 4Q Earnings Snapshot

Posted On Jun 2 2021 by

first_img Facebook Pinterest CBRE: 4Q Earnings Snapshot WhatsApp Facebook Twitter WhatsApp Previous articleScienceLogic Raises $105 Million in New Financing to Accelerate Leadership in Growing AIOps MarketNext articleSolmar Development Corp. Launches the Largest New Penthouse Collection in Downtown Mississauga Digital AIM Web Supportcenter_img TAGS  Pinterest Local NewsBusinessState By Digital AIM Web Support – February 23, 2021 Twitter DALLAS (AP) — CBRE Group Inc. (CBRE) on Tuesday reported fourth-quarter net income of $313.8 million. The Dallas-based company said it had profit of 93 cents per share. Earnings, adjusted for one-time gains and costs, came to $1.45 per share. The results beat Wall Street expectations. The average estimate of four analysts surveyed by Zacks Investment Research was for earnings of 96 cents per share. The provider of real estate investment management services posted revenue of $6.91 billion in the period. For the year, the company reported profit of $752 million, or $2.22 per share. Revenue was reported as $23.83 billion. CBRE shares have climbed 20% since the beginning of the year. The stock has climbed 18% in the last 12 months. ————— This story was generated by Automated Insights (http://automatedinsights.com/ap) using data from Zacks Investment Research. Access a Zacks stock report on CBRE at https://www.zacks.com/ap/CBRElast_img read more


Protect Backyard Flocks

Posted On Jan 17 2021 by

first_imgKnow the Signs of a Sick Bird:A sudden increase in deaths, a clear-sign of the N5N2 strain of the virusA drop in egg production, or eggs that are soft, thin-shelled or misshapenA lack of energy or poor appetiteWatery and green diarrheaPurple discoloration of the wattles, combs and legsSwelling around the eyesNasal discharge Keep CleanWear clean clothes when coming in contact with your birds; scrub your shoes with disinfectant.Wash your hands thoroughly before entering the chickens’ pen.Clean cages, and change food daily.Keep stored feed in enclosed containers and protected from wild birds and vermin.Clean and disinfect equipment that comes in contact with your birds or their droppings, including cages and tools.Remove manure before disinfecting.Properly dispose of dead birds.Use municipal water as a drinking source instead of giving chickens access to ponds or streams. (The avian influenza virus can live for long periods on surface waters.) Avian influenza is not a problem in Georgia, yet. Commercial chicken producers are prepared to fight the virus that kills birds, and backyard chicken flock owners should prepare, too.While the commercial poultry industry in Georgia has the greatest risk in terms of potential for loss, it also has multiple safeguards in place and has limited exposure to migratory birds. Avian flu can more easily be introduced into Georgia through backyard chicken flocks. There have been no cases of human infection by birds because the H5N2 strain of the virus is not zoonotic, meaning it cannot pass between humans and animals.To protect backyard chickens, University of Georgia Cooperative Extension offers small flock owners these recommendations.Keep Your DistanceRestrict access to your property and your birds.Consider placing the birds inside a fence, and only allow those who care for the birds to come in contact with them.If visitors have backyard chickens of their own, do not let them come in contact with your birds.Game birds and migratory waterfowl should not have contact with your flock.Keep chickens inside a pen or coop, and do not let them run free. Don’t Borrow the Virus Do not share tools, equipment or supplies with other bird owners.If you do bring borrowed items home, clean and disinfect them before you bring them home.center_img Don’t Bring Disease HomeIf you have been near other birds or bird owners, at a feed store or bird hunting, for instance, clean and disinfect your vehicle’s tires and your equipment before going home. Shower and put on clean clothing before approaching your flock.Keep any new birds or birds that have been off-site separate from your flock for at least 30 days. Early detection is critical to prevent the spread of avian influenza. If you suspect your flock is infected, call the Georgia Poultry Laboratory Network at (770) 766-6810. For more information on avian influenza, call the Georgia Department of Agriculture at (404) 656-3667. To learn more about how to care for backyard flocks, see the UGA Extension publications on the topic at extension.uga.edu/publications.last_img read more