Despite some nice basics, Rolls Royce (LSE: RR) The share price has lost a lot of value in the last five years. But with the announcement of a new .6 2.6 billion deal with the U.S. Air Force, I think we’re on track to get back to that height and possibly surpass them.
After its debut in 1987 as part of a wave of privatization, Rolls-Royce’s share price traded up until late 2010, when the company secured a 7 50,750 million contract to supply and service jet engines. China Eastern Airlines.
Since then, Rolls-Royce shares have continued to decline, losing about 75% of their value between 2018 and 2020. This may sound scary to many new investors, but I think this dive actually presents an excellent opportunity to enter. When the value of the company is low.
Price action is not everything when it comes to share price. There may be some more outstanding shares than the Rolls-Royce model (with a total of 8.1 billion numbers), but its price-to-earnings ratio is a staggering 3.62!
The company also pays a dividend, but the value of that dividend goes up and down depending on how well the company is doing, which suggests good management that focuses on a company’s long-term health rather than the immediate will of shareholders.
The deal that made all the headlines today is that Rolls-Royce signed with USAF to recover a fleet of B-52 bombers with new F130 engines. If all is strange to you, all you need to know is that Rolls Royce will produce these engines with all their spare parts from its factory in Indiana and is expected to be responsible for the maintenance of all these aircraft by 2050.
On top of that, Rolls-Royce has also secured contracts to return the UK’s own aircraft carrier with new engines and to design a propulsion system for military jet developer AERALIS..
All of this makes me very confident that the price of Rolls-Royce shares will return to its all-time high, with a real possibility of surpassing that number, and so I am adding shares to my watch list.
With any investment, there are risks that I must consider. There is a possibility that Rolls-Royce may not be able to meet its contractual obligations or adjust to change priorities in the U.S. administration. However, I see this as impossible as the recent AUKUS alliance shows a shift in focus towards the Anglophone world away from the Middle East and towards a climbing China. We haven’t seen a Cold War-type arms race since 1989, and many industries can expect to benefit from the desire to outdo U.S. competitors.
James Reynolds has no position on any of the shares mentioned. Motley Flower UK has no position on any of the shares mentioned. The opinions expressed in the companies mentioned in this article may differ from those of the authors and therefore the official recommendations we make on our subscription services such as Share Advisors, Hidden Winners and Pro. Here at The Motley Flower we believe that considering a variety of insights makes us a better investor.