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United States Steel Corp. engages in the manufacturing and selling of steel products. It operates through the following business segments: Flat-Rolled Products, U.S. Read More Steel Europe, and Tubular Products. The Flat-Rolled Products segment includes managing steel plants and production facilities that manufactures steel slabs, rounds, strip mill plates, sheets, tin mill, iron ore, and coke. The U.S. Steel Europe segment offers producing and marketsing strip mill plates, spiral welded pipe, heating radiators, refractory ceramic materials. The Tubular Products segment involves in manufacturing and trading seamless and electric resistance welded steel casing and tubing. line pipe, and mechanical tubing. The company was founded in 1901 by Andrew Carnegie, John Pierpont Morgan, Charles Michael Schwab and Elbert Henry Gary and is headquartered in Pittsburgh, PA.
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A Provocative Idea for U.S. Steel: Stop Making Steel
Text size At the dawn of the 20th century, America dominated steel. The U.S. share of global steel production in 1901 was about 50%. Today? Only about 5% 1901 was the year Andrew Carnegie sold Carnegie Steel to John Pierpont Morgan Sr. for $480 million dollars—creating United States Steel (ticker: X). Back then, U.S. Steel was the largest steelmaker in the world. Early on, its stock was a winner. U.S. Steel stock rose from $55 per share in 1901 to $260 in 1929—right before the stock market crash. The shar...
Yahoo FinanceMar 17
Barron's Picks And Pans: Boeing, Hasbro, Kinder Morgan, US Steel And More
This weekend's Barron's cover story discusses what investors should know about the decline of globalization. Other featured articles examine prospects for an embattled aerospace giant and domestic steel makers. Also, picks from the annual energy roundtable, and solar stocks on the rise. "Investing as Globalization Declines" by Avi Salzman and Nicholas Jasinski discusses why U.S. multinationals such as GoPro Inc (NASDAQ: GPRO) and Hasbro, Inc. (NASDAQ: HAS) are revamping their supply chains. In "The Long...
4 Stocks That Could Rally With Steel
Text size Andrew Carnegie, America’s original steel magnate, had three principles for investors: Buy when you have inside information, buy only in growing industries, and always team up with other investors to assure an influential stake in a company. Remember, the Securities and Exchange Commission didn’t exist in the late 19th century and early 20th century—the heyday of Carnegie and his fellow robber barons. Whether he was nervous about steel’s long-term growth prospects or simply got a good offer, Car...
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