IE stock · Industrials sector · Rental & Leasing Services
Company Logo

AerCap Holdings N.V.

AERNYSE

41.23

USD
-0.14
(-0.34%)
Market Closed
-8.04P/E
5Forward P/E
-0.40P/E to S&P500
10.136BMarket CAP
- -Div Yield
Google Trends
Recent Reddit Comments

I’m not sure what the cut off for ultra rich is and I would not necessarily jump at 90%. Especially when it’s not clear if that is 90% on income, property, capital gains, property, or some combination?

Either way, whatever we do is going to have a negative impact on growth. It would seem that maybe a combination of raising taxes and cutting government spending would be in order. As you are generally suggesting. My presumption is Congress doesn’t really want to do that because they want something other than Congress to be to blame for inflation when in reality it is almost entirely their fault. Even the energy prices could have been mitigated had Congress made better decisions on energy laws relative to Executive energy policy.

https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.100.3.763

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Ok, I figured it was some stupid shit like that.

James Poterba is a titan of economic research. He's been published in AER more than 30 times, has a triple digit H-index, and has more brain power in his left nutsack than you and your fifty closest relatives combined.

There is no reason to cast aspersions on him, not are you qualified to do so.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I know UK and Ireland gave up on clot shot requirements.

South America too.

Aer Cunniligus might have some deals to Ireland...

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Philly to Zurich for $522 / $642 after tax

https://www.theflightdeal.com/2022/07/03/aer-lingus-philadelphia-zurich-switzerland-522-basic-economy-642-regular-economy-roundtrip-including-all-taxes/

I live far from Philly but that’s a sexy deal. Switzerland so nice. Zurich expensive but if you’re not a brokey like me enjoy

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Assuming Putin's war and inflation end fairly soon, like before November, all of these stocks aer great buys, but my favorite mis always AAPL, followed my own deep value picks selling at less than half their true value: PARA, WBD and SWKS.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Assuming Putin's war and inflation end fairly soon, like before November, all of these stocks aer great buys, but my favorite mis always AAPL, followed my own deep value picks selling at less than half their true value: PARA, WBD and SWKS.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Agreed on the most value being from points transfer to travel partners - but have to disagree on using them only for business or first class. You can use points to maximize where and how often to travel.

I find being strategic in which point system and which airline to transfer to pays off the most. Ex. AMEX gives a 1.6 to 1 ratio for AeroMexico (60% boost), or Chase currently has promo 1.3 to 1 for British Airlines, which also shares the point system with Iberia and Aer Lingus, altogether covering flights through most of Europe.

Some airlines (like Iberia above) also price rewards flights based on distance vs real time ticket value. Navigating these systems, you can go on multiple international trips for minimal cost just from using points you earn from normal spending.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

WRONG, inflation is global not a US thing, we are much better off that europe and some other places, but the big problem is PUTIN PUTIN PUTIN nothing to do with the US government or Biden. THis is also an election year when the GOP desperately wants to blame Biden for inflation, so they and their donors in big oil and Big Ag and food processing are happy to max the gouging and block any windfall profits tax bill to punish gas gougers.

The moment Putin announces peace talks and really means it, oil will drop by 30% fast and within weeks inflation could be gone. So we should both rally behind Ukraine and also be willing to compromise on a partial victory for Putin in Dombass. At that point, grain and fertlizer shipments can continue.

As for cryptos, that was always a fake bubble and should have collapsed a long time ago. I do not see cryptos as related to anything but itself, and they aer definitely n ot "the future" or "here to stay", that was all hype. Once Terra collapsed then the Vinklevoss's started getting out everyone should have followed. Jim Cramer just celebrated getting his money out of ETH. Just the fact that would celebrate that means the whole crypto system is on the verge of complete collapse and many wont be able to get their money out.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

And you don't have to be a republican to be ignorant.

Your claim:

>And at least republicans had a growing economy, improving trade deficit, and no supply shortages.

The evidence to the contrary:

https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.20140913

>Abstract

The US economy has performed better when the president of the United States is a Democrat rather than a Republican, almost regardless of how one measures performance. For many measures, including real GDP growth (our focus), the performance gap is large and significant. This paper asks why. The answer is not found in technical time series matters nor in systematically more expansionary monetary or fiscal policy under Democrats. Rather, it appears that the Democratic edge stems mainly from more benign oil shocks, superior total factor productivity (TFP) performance, a more favorable international environment, and perhaps more optimistic consumer expectations about the near-term future. (JEL D72, E23, E32, E65, N12, N42)

Really? US Policy is what drives raw material shortages in the EU, Taiwan, and China? I'd love to hear the logic behind how we wrote laws that directly influence the manufacturing of products on the other side of the fucking planet.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AerCap Holdings (AER)

Aircraft Leasing Company

June 16 2023 47.5/50 Strangle ($14 or less)

$3.1B worth of planes are currently in Russia. Russia has no intent to return those planes and are now rumored to be cannibalizing planes for parts to keep other planes running.

AER filed an insurance claim for those planes. If the claim goes through, we're back in the 68-72 range, if the claim is denied and all the subsequent lawsuits finalized, back down to 28-32 range.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

What the play on AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Aircraft Rental Ticker: AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

But there are only really two manufactures. Boeing and airbus.
They just received a big order today from

British Airways owner IAG to order 50 Boeing 737 MAX jets.

KEY POINTS British Airways owner IAG said on Thursday it has agreed to order 50 Boeing 737 MAX jets for delivery between 2023 and 2027. The order is worth $6.25 billion at list prices, though the company said it had negotiated a substantial discount, as is typical in the industry. The order from a top-tier customer is an important signal to the market at a time when Boeing faces an increasingly high-stakes battle to win certification of the largest MAX variant.

IAG, which owns Ireland's Aer Lingus and Spain's Iberia and Vueling in addition to British Airways, also has a further 100 purchase options as part of the deal

https://www.cnbc.com/amp/2022/05/19/british-airways-owner-iag-to-order-50-boeing-737-max-jets.html

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I don't want to be ruled as "off Topic" by engaging in the rich paying their part, but if you ask many economists, including Obama's chief economic advisor Christina Romer, professor at UC Berkeley (obviously not a righty), if we raise the tax rate, we will get less in tax revenue. Here is her paper published in a peer-reviewed journal: https://eml.berkeley.edu/~dromer/papers/RomerandRomerAERJune2010.pdf . Right now, the federal government has the highest corporate tax revenue in history, more than was estimated if we kept the old rates. When we lower personal income tax rates, we have increased revenues, so if revenue is the goal, we should leave tax rates where they are at. Romer finds a "strong negative relationship between tax changes and investment" and that "a tax increase of 1% of GDP lowers GDP by about 3%", meaning less jobs, lower pay and lower revenue to tax.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Earnings today!

Pre-market: $WMT $HD $JD $SE $AER $ON $IHS $JBI

After hours: $KEYS $DLO $DOCS

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I bought AER calls right before EOD amd I have mever heard of them before in my life.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Earnings this week.

$NU $TME $TTWO $TSEM $DNA $WIX $YOU $WMT $HD $JD $SE $KEYS $AER $ONON $DOCS $CSCO $LOW $TGT $SNPS $ZIM $CINT $VFC $PANW $GRAB $BJ $WMS $DCK $KSS $FLO $VIPS $DE $BAH $RLX $FL

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I think regulations aer more likely to impact private sector data collection and processing. However, Palantir will be processing data collected by the government. I can guarantee you the government will be excepted from regulations. They already collect a shit tone of data, from wages, social, etc.

I’m less concerned about companies that process government data than I would be about private sector companies. Just my two cents.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Earnings next week.

$NU $TME $TTWO $TSEM $DNA $WIX $YOU $WMT $HD $JD $SE $KEYS $AER $ONON $DOCS $CSCO $LOW $TGT $SNPS $ZIM $CINT $VFC $PANW $GRAB $BJ $WMS $DCK $KSS $FLO $VIPS $DE $BAH $RLX $FL

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

It was actually ineffective and ended up harming many minorities by mismatching them with academic institutions they otherwise would not have been qualified to attend.

California banned AA in their university system, and saw improvements in minority STEM field attrition and graduation. Many minority university students would've been better off attending a less rigorous institution and graduated with a lucrative STEM degree. Instead they dropped out or change majors to less competitive liberal arts degrees.

Source: https://pubs.aeaweb.org/doi/pdfplus/10.1257/aer.20130626

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

The U.S. economy performs better under Democrats

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

The U.S. economy performs better, statistically, under Democrats.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

> Nah it definitely says AER!

Screenshot or web address.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Nah it definitely says AER!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

> Hi, I just opened a savings account and dumped some money in it for next year - it's showing as having a 0.1% AER

Why is there AER in a bank account? AER is the annual expense ratio of a mutual fund or ETF.

Do you mean APR?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

The extra smooth brains aer out tonight

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

IMPLIED MOVE | AVERAGE MOVE ON PAST EARNINGS | LAST MOVE ON EARNINGS

​

2022-04-25

$ATVI before open: 2.62% | 6.05% | 5.73%

$KO before open: 3.24% | 2.89% | 0.67%

$WHR after close: 6.75% | 7.01% | 6.81%

$OTIS before open: 6.98% | 5.96% | 2.22%

$KREF after close: 7.83% | 2.91% | 6.26%

$GABC before open: 8.01% | 3.3% | 3.38%

$CRSP after close: 8.16% | 7.39% | 2.89%

$PCH after close: 8.93% | 4.72% | 3.17%

$SCCO after close: 9.52% | 3.06% | 2.46%

$CDNS after close: 10.14% | 5.81% | 3.25%

$ARI after close: 12.36% | 3.05% | 4.65%

$HLX after close: 12.37% | 12.98% | 13.68%

$BCLI before open: 20.07% | 8.93% | 4.47%

​

​

2022-04-26

$CNI after close: 4.73% | 3.39% | 4.18%

$FCF before open: 5.15% | 4.69% | 6.46%

$VLO before open: 5.23% | 5.22% | 0.9%

$CNC before open: 5.29% | 6.43% | 2.31%

$ADM before open: 5.5% | 4.7% | 2.24%

$ARCC before open: 5.5% | 3.08% | 2.15%

$AGR after close: 5.74% | 3.33% | 4.67%

$COF after close: 5.94% | 4.28% | 3.5%

$GLW before open: 6.03% | 6.24% | 9.39%

$GE before open: 6.14% | 6.33% | 9.38%

$GPK before open: 6.69% | 6.02% | 6.98%

$ECL before open: 7.08% | 3.44% | 2.15%

$GM after close: 7.48% | 4.66% | 7.77%

$GOOGL after close: 7.96% | 4.69% | 6.3%

$BCO before open: 8.69% | 8.33% | 6.75%

$AER before open: 9.3% | 5.5% | 7.03%

$APAM after close: 9.43% | 4.2% | 2.19%

$CEQP before open: 9.89% | 6.7% | 6.84%

$DHI before open: 10.22% | 6.09% | 4.54%

$ACCO after close: 10.36% | 11.21% | 4.08%

$NAVI after close: 10.64% | 6.57% | 6.73%

$BYD after close: 11.04% | 6.64% | 4.34%

$CMG after close: 11.92% | 8.78% | 12.05%

$JBLU before open: 12.11% | 6.56% | 8.08%

$MTDR after close: 14.72% | 9.02% | 6.18%

$ENPH after close: 14.84% | 18.61% | 10.15%

$ACIU before open: 32.47% | 7.55% | 5.01%

​

​

2022-04-27

$AFL after close: 3.41% | 2.54% | 2.98%

$AMGN after close: 3.57% | 4.3% | 8.88%

$NLY after close: 4.13% | 2.2% | 2.98%

$BXMT before open: 4.27% | 3.05% | 3.6%

$ORLY before open: 5.14% | 5.31% | 5.7%

$AVB after close: 5.28% | 2.97% | 4.48%

$AMT before open: 5.94% | 3.3% | 0.53%

$AXS after close: 6.95% | 4.37% | 4.33%

$WAB before open: 6.96% | 6.68% | 6.19%

$NYCB before open: 7.89% | 5.99% | 9.48%

$F before open: 8.23% | 5.85% | 8.99%

$ALSN after close: 8.8% | 5.77% | 2.29%

$BG before open: 8.97% | 7.53% | 6.53%

$AM after close: 9.85% | 7.9% | 8.19%

$AROC after close: 10.58% | 8.23% | 1.56%

$BMRN after close: 10.59% | 4.21% | 3.71%

$CACC after close: 10.73% | 7.37% | 3.75%

$OSK before open: 10.79% | 6.24% | 8.87%

$HP after close: 12.01% | 5.92% | 5.14%

$SMED before open: 12.61% | 11.97% | 3.99%

$ETR before open: 14.08% | 2.53% | 6.3%

$EQT after close: 14.36% | 10.18% | 13.63%

$AR after close: 15.61% | 6.25% | 7.19%

$HBNC after close: 15.64% | 3.57% | 5.65%

$BCOV after close: 15.95% | 16.0% | 18.36%

$ARAY after close: 20.96% | 12.12% | 24.08%

$EVLO before open: 35.56% | 12.77% | 21.22%

$UCTT after close: 56.25% | 11.26% | 9.32%

$GNCA before open: 502.44% | 11.78% | 2.44%

​

​

2022-04-28

$BAX before open: 3.95% | 4.29% | 3.11%

$AEP before open: 5.18% | 2.21% | 5.54%

$AAPL after close: 5.37% | 4.46% | 7.63%

$CAT before open: 5.59% | 4.53% | 6.35%

$LUV before open: 6.08% | 6.7% | 8.86%

$CINF after close: 6.15% | 4.71% | 4.83%

$AMZN after close: 6.69% | 5.41% | 16.53%

$KRNY before open: 6.72% | 4.09% | 6.03%

$INTC after close: 7.18% | 7.42% | 9.37%

$SWK before open: 7.19% | 4.79% | 4.52%

$HUN before open: 8.97% | 5.72% | 11.86%

$AIMC before open: 9.55% | 7.96% | 9.53%

$IPG before open: 10.24% | 6.33% | 8.79%

$TWTR before open: 11.33% | 12.89% | 8.8%

$IMAX before open: 11.82% | 9.99% | 9.71%

$CPT after close: 13.66% | 2.83% | 1.13%

$BZH after close: 13.85% | 11.03% | 4.58%

$TEAM after close: 14.51% | 10.32% | 7.5%

$ATUS before open: 16.67% | 9.59% | 24.43%

$ATR after close: 17.91% | 4.25% | 4.52%

$AOS before open: 28.66% | 5.81% | 6.61%

$AVTR after close: 31.48% | 7.88% | 4.85%

$AQMS after close: 141.28% | 16.32% | 10.0%

​

​

2022-04-29

$BMY before open: 3.21% | 3.85% | 2.91%

$CHTR before open: 4.16% | 6.15% | 4.28%

$WPC before open: 4.48% | 2.61% | 1.64%

$ABBV before open: 5.1% | 5.46% | 2.48%

$WY before open: 5.59% | 4.63% | 3.19%

$XOM before open: 5.87% | 3.33% | 6.66%

$TRP before open: 5.98% | 2.38% | 2.48%

$AON before open: 7.69% | 3.81% | 7.64%

$NWL before open: 9.34% | 10.73% | 15.18%

$MGA before open: 10.29% | 5.21% | 9.84%

$WETF before open: 11.31% | 7.89% | 7.68%

$ARCB before open: 15.8% | 11.41% | 2.22%

$LNTH before open: 17.54% | 15.02% | 37.79%

$SLCA before open: 17.93% | 14.11% | 27.63%

$DTEA after close: 18.37% | 13.88% | 13.95%

$CVEO before open: 29.38% | 15.97% | 4.53%

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Yea they're making commissions off those links

Have you read their top values for points?

  • Book Delta flights to Europe and ANA first class through Virgin Atlantic
  • many routes from the East Coast of the U.S. to Dublin on Aer Lingus
  • Fly round-trip to Madrid on Iberia
  • New York-JFK – Casablanca (CMN) in Royal Air Maroc business class
  • You can fly the newer first class suites on the A380 for 85,000 Membership Rewards if you book Singapore (SIN) to Sydney (SYD)

https://thepointsguy.com/guide/redeeming-american-express-membership-rewards-maximum-value/

Seems to me if you really want that 2 cent value you have to spend hours shopping around and not be set on going to any particular destination.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER - company which lost 100 plains in Russia ! Stocks down …. Watching for purchase

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Don't even need to do that, Chase pays 1.5% AER in the UK.

​

I'm bullish on cash, believe it or not. Has worked very well for me so far this year.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Al and aer are both large aircraft leasing companies

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I was looking at AER on March 12 when the news broke about the planes being seized, the stock continued to go up until last week. Very confusing so I left it. Since then only down 10%? wtf is that?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I was looking at AER on March 12 when the news broke about the planes being seized, the stock continued to go up until last week. Very confusing so I left it. Since then only down 10%? wtf is that?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Is your AER play related to this post?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I love how expensive AER is

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Short on AER - aircraft leasing company. 20% are in Russia. Russia issued a law allowing airlines to nationalized foreign aircrafts under lease.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

It already dropped once to $43 in the last two weeks. But all the Russian airlines do have time to return the aircrafts until 28th of march i think. If you want to find out which leasing company has the highest exposure, you should get the serial number of each plane and get the location and the owner.

Otherwise you can gamble by buying puts on e.g. AER if you really think they won't return it. Side note: Russian bond holders have been paid back 100%, even though the market expected them to default, so at some point it seems the Russians are still respecting business contracts. I mean they haven't even turned off the gas pipeline to Europe, even though their stocks got delisted everywhere. I would love to buy Gazprom at that price tbh, easily 10x in 10 years img.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Imagine being so limited in intelligence that you gloss over every single other factor and form of greed for political purposes. Try cracking open an economics textbook or an issue of the AER for once. You might learn something.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I'm following AER since the news broke friday night but it hasn't moved in premarket today. Volume showing up of only 21 seems wrong so low. https://www.marketwatch.com/investing/stock/aer

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER but i assume you are way too late for that parry

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Or AER

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

BUILDING A PREEMINENT NICKEL EXPLORATIO​N COMPANY

SPC Nickel Corp. is a new Canadian public corporation focused on exploring for Ni-Cu-PGMs within the world class Sudbury Mining Camp. The Company is currently exploring its key 100% owned exploration projects Aer-Kidd and Lockerby East both located in the heart of the historic Sudbury Mining Camp and holds an option to acquire a 100% interest in the Janes project located approximately 50 km NE of Sudbury. Recently, the Company acquired a large land package covering more than 43,000 hectares (430 km2) on the highly-prospective Muskox Intrusion, located in Nunavut. The Muskox Intrusion is one of the last undeveloped camp-scale Nickel-Copper-Platinum Group Metals (PGM) prospects in the world. The Company is focused on advancing its assets with a vision of growing to a pre-eminent North American nickel exploration company.

$spc nickel corp

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

NOT GONNA LIE.. THIS IS deja vu FOR MOST BOOMERS" COLD WAR MEMORIES>
THEY AER ALSO THE RICHEST GENERATION OF AMERICA

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

IF YOU DON"T BUY STOCKS TODAY YOU AER NOT AMERICAN.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER is my only compromised stock atm.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

SANCTIONS AER SO OLD THEY HAVE NO TEETH

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

This has been played out in most of the biggest cities in the world, almost each and every time it has resulted the same way.

San Francisco’s 1994 rent control law led to a 5.1% increase in overall (city-wide) rents over the course of the next two decades (Diamond et al, 2019) https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257%2Faer.20181289&ref=mainstreem-dotcom

Empirical studies have shown that rent control reduced the mobility of tenants by 20% in San Francisco https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.20181289

Here is a general survey of economists regarding rent control.

https://econjwatch.org/articles/rent-control-do-economists-agree

It is fair to say that the literature points to a conclusion against rent control

Don't know if you read German but, here is a non american example.

https://www.ifo.de/publikationen/2021/aufsatz-zeitschrift/ein-jahr-mietendeckel

Here is an english summary with charts. https://www.bloomberg.com/opinion/articles/2021-03-02/berlin-s-rent-controls-are-proving-to-be-the-disaster-we-feared

As expected, rents in Berlin’s regulated market plummeted in relative terms. But since the excess demand of apartment hunters had to go somewhere, rents in the unregulated market simultaneously started rising faster than in the 13 other cities. Newly built apartments have therefore become even more unaffordable for most people.

Economists are as against rent control as environmental scientists support the idea of man made climate change. This is NOT controversial within economics. The experts all agree that Rent control is not a good way to create more affordable housing.

9
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

People are over reliant on these calculators, as someone in the tax industry, I have seen Intuit fail to update information. Hell, even some of the free file websites the IRS offer aer so blatantly bad they can't even properly do the AOC tax credits.\

You're paying the CPA to apply up to date information and research the best ways to utilize your assets based on the context of your financial history. As others have stated, this becomes more important as your tax return becomes less binary for these tax softwares.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Over here in Ireland/Europe, Ryanair gets hate for being ultra cheap. Memes about how you'll have to pay to pee next.

The thing is that Ryanair is extremely popular because it's a no frills, cheap as chips airline. I just did a quick check on skyscanner and a return flight to madrid from Dublin is 99 euros with Ryanair whereas the next cheapest with Aer Lingus (national airline) is 133 euro.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Wai aer u gae? U aer gae. 👨🏿‍🦳

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

> AER is one thing and the rate at maturity is another thing?

Refer to this page.

Rate at maturity is not apples to apples (you were looking at rows instead of columns). They are all interest rates. AER are left blank. My guess is that you get more if you don't take out the interest from the term deposit.

If you take out interest monthly, you get the "monthly" rate. If you keep all interest in the deposit and never take them out, you get the higher rate "at maturity".

If you look at this page, it says "Interest paid at maturity" which means you cannot take the interest each month.

In short, they offer higher interest rates (they are still interest rates, not AER) if you keep more money in.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Thank you.

So, AER is one thing and the rate at maturity is another thing? Is there anyway to find the maturity rate with given information(Nominal rate, AER)?

For example, I want to find the maturity rate for 3 months fixed deposits. Are those information sufficient?

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Oh.. AER (Annual Effective Rate) means APY.

Example:

  • Interest rate per month = 3.75% per year

  • APY = (1 + 0.0375 / 12)^12 - 1 = 3.815129% = 3.82% as shown

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Thank you for your quick reply.

​

https://www.dfcc.lk/interest-rates/fd-rates/

Here you can find the rates are given as AER rates.

​

https://www.seylan.lk/interest-rates#

And, here you can find rates are given as maturity rates.

​

I want to find the maturity rate of the first bank but there is no maturity rate on their website. That's why I want to know the difference between those rates.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

BERS PUNCHING AER

0
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

BER PUNCHING AER

0
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

It's frustrating to see someone talk down about economists they don't have the mathematical maturity to understand; however, this isn't r/math, so it is somewhat expected.

I would love to see you critique a recent AER paper and let me know exactly which portion you think is idiotic.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I'm not sure you follow academic journals too closely?

If you've read recent papers out of AER/JFE/Journal of Finance, not certain you'd say that...also seems like you're advocating for EMH.. which is surprising to say the least

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Yes, as long as you transfer to a shared program, you can transfer in points from multiple sources. Shared programs between Chase and AMEX would be Avios (British Airways, Aer Lingus and Iberia), Aeroplan (Air Canada), Emirates, Flying Blue (AirFrance/KLM), JetBlue (Chase has the superior transfer rate), Singapore and Virgin Atlantic. Technically Marriott, as well, but unless you need to top-off, it usually isn't worth it.

I don't travel more than a few times a year and still find the Platinum card to be worth it because I make myself aware of all the benefits and take care to use them. I live in NYC, so there are Centurion lounges at LGA and JFK that I almost always use before I fly. I flew a couple months ago and got into the Escape Lounge where I was visiting for free to eat/drink before my flight. Priority Pass and Delta lounges are possible, too. The $200 airline incidental reimbursement credit is working again to fund United TravelBank. The Global Entry fee is covered every time it comes up for renewal. Now CLEAR is being covered, which saved me a ton of time when I flew in Sept and even the pre-check lane was backed up for half an hour. UberEats every month. NYT Games are free under the streaming credit and we like playing the Spelling Bee game every day. Peacock for the occasional show/movie. Audible, although I don't listen very often. The $200 FHR credit every year will be a useful new one. Add in the random AMEX offers and it's a winner card for me.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

New commuter / work backpack - thinking Aer City Pack.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Aer right there, need to find parking space to get this in front of my house

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I can't remember what I said above, but here are my Stocks & ETFs with 18%+ CAGR. Some of the other investments were not stocks, so I've taken them out:

|Instrument|Name|Purchase Date|Return %|CAGR| :--|:--|--:|--:|--:| |AMZN|Amazon.com, Inc.|11/02/19|97.41%|29.72%| |GOOG|Alphabet Inc Class C|19/03/19|125.74%|38.23%| |TSLA|Tesla Inc|11/02/19|1001.80%|150.44%| |MSFT|Microsoft Corporation|11/02/19|162.43%|44.65%| |MSFT|Microsoft Corporation|19/03/19|141.98%|42.10%| |AAPL|Apple Inc|11/02/19|217.03%|55.50%| |FB|Facebook, Inc. Common Stock|11/02/19|101.69%|30.79%| |OCDO|Ocado Group PLC|28/02/19|68.23%|22.46%| |COST|Costco Wholesale Corporation|26/05/20|33.78%|24.54%| |NYSE:DAL|Delta Air Lines, Inc.|26/05/20|49.00%|35.08%| |NYSE:LUV|Southwest Airlines Co|26/05/20|38.65%|27.95%| |AER|AerCap Holdings N.V.|12/07/20|68.74%|54.81%| |EPA:AIR|Airbus SE|08/06/20|34.22%|25.61%| |VOW3|VOLKSWAGEN GROUP Common Stock|07/10/20|21.22%|22.22%| |LON:TRX|Tissue Regenix Group PLC|22/05/20|156.00%|102.00%| |ASML|ASML Holding NV|11/01/21|68.63%|111.89%| |BRK.B|Berkshire Hathaway Inc. Class B|23/10/20|22.44%|24.76%| |EQQQ|Invesco EQQQ NASDAQ-100 UCITS ETF Dist|19/01/21|16.05%|24.72%| |SI|Silvergate Capital Corp|11/01/21|49.98%|79.04%| |VUSA|Vanguard S&P 500 UCITS ETF USD|19/01/21|14.90%|22.88%| |IE00BLRPRL42|WisdomTree NASDAQ 100® 3x Daily Leveraged|19/01/21|46.00%|75.34%| |IE00B7Y34M31|WisdomTree S&P 500 3x Daily Leveraged|19/01/21|46.73%|76.62%| |LON:RR|Rolls-Royce Holding PLC|22/02/21|24.49%|45.81%|

Let me know if you've got any long term investment stocks that you're looking at that I should check out.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Luck. Take it from someone who 2 out of my first three investments just happened to double shortly after (LNG, AER). I thought I was a genius. 15 years later, I know it's really luck. But also a bit of "not making stupid decisions."

I'm especially a "genius" because I ended up selling LNG when I needed money after it collapsed around 2016 or so, and now it's back to an all-time high. Buy and hold is the way. Anything else is luck and timing.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

> It doesn’t matter what they do with the cash hahaha if they spend it or save it, the factors thst go into calculating GDP are Consumption, Gov. Spending, Investments, And NET EXPORTS.

It does matter, because returns from exports need to go somewhere. That is, either the net export income is spend on consumption, in which case your whole point is moot because it is unrealistic that half of the people would consume goods which would not need any labour from anyone. Or they save, in which case S=I (as I'm sure you'd know). Which means additional investment in capital goods and higher production - which could be exported, but that would generate a loop. Plus in that case there would be no actual incentive for these capital owners to increase production as they aren't at all enjoying the consumption benefits from it. Anyway, your hypothetical is pointless because it is unrealistic.

> On to your second point, what im saying isn’t colloquial lmao, read any paper on this recovery or any actual economic debate/discussion between economists, I can bet you not a single economist worth their salt would use “but GDP is back at prepandemic levels” as an entirely encompassing argument that we’ve recovered - doing so would be an insult to the study of economics as it over simplifies the topic.

Can you provide any example? It should be easy because it could literally be any, right?

Well clearly not any. Just a few random papers I've found when looking for economic recovery -- all which use (real) GDP growth as a measure for economic recovery:

1, 2, 3, 4.

Perhaps you can enlighten me and provide some economists 'worth their salt'.

> as an entirely encompassing argument that we’ve recovered - doing so would be an insult to the study of economics as it over simplifies the topic.

I am not using it as an entirely encompassing argument. First of all, as I've noted, if there is a significant number of people ill or dying, we clearly haven't recovered in all manners. Plus, we haven't necessarily recovered long-run. But in the current state the economy has recovered to pre-COVID levels, yes.

> Obviously you don’t know what you’re talking about, i’d refrain from falling victim to dunning-kruger and overly pedantic.

Please see rule IV, also, I have a PhD in Economics.

4
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

First, empirical problems. There has been a general breakdown in unit slopes between M2 growth and inflation. See eg Thomas J Sargent and Paolo Surico, "Two Illustrations of the Quantity Theory of Money: Breakdowns and Revivals" (2011) 101 Am Econ Rev 109, 115 <https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.101.1.109&gt;. In the period 1984–2005, there is effectively no correlation between M2 growth and GDP deflator growth. The appendix shows robustness for different measures of inflation and money supply growth.

Applying the methods shown in Lucas (1980), which Sargent and Surico set out to reproduce, of plotting "straight lines through scatter plots of moving averages is an informal way of computing sums of coefficients in long two-sided distributed lag regressions". Ibid 111. The lack of correlation has persisted to the present; the explanation there given is that the modern monetary policy regime "[reacts] sufficiently aggressively to incipient inflationary pressures [and] eradicate[s] the two unit regression coefficients that manifest Lucas’s quantity theory propositions". Ibid 125.

It's a relatively clear empirical showing that the quantity theory of money has no 1:1 relationship between money growth and price level growth. Eg Pedro Teles et al, "Is Quantity Theory Still Alive?" (2016) 126 Econ J 442 <https://doi.org/10.1111/ecoj.12336&gt;:

>Generalised inflation targeting at low inflation rates, by considerably reducing the dispersion of inflation across countries, has made it virtually impossible to establish the one‐to‐one relationship between average inflation and the growth rate of money implied by quantity theory.

Even as Teles et al conclude the quantity theory of money still lives, – mostly due to certain countries with high inflation, a relationship which goes away when excluded or using robust estimators, ibid 457, 444, – they admit widespread adoption of inflation targeting has made it next to impossible for anyone to observe it: "the points seem to form an horizontal line at low inflation". Ibid 458. This is because "central banks choose a money growth rate that offsets shocks to the money‐inflation relationship, in order to achieve their [inflation] target" (usually about 2 per cent). Ibid 456.

The effect of that monetary policy regime has similarly means that "neither money growth nor output growth helped forecast inflation". Antonello D'Agostino and Paolo Surico, "A Century of Inflation Forecasts" (2012) 94 Rev Econ & Stat 1097, 1104. Instead, under the current monetary regime, "virtually no model seems to improve on either an autoregressive process or the unconditional mean of inflation". Ibid 1097 (citing James Stock and Mark Watson, "Why Has Inflation Become Harder to Forecast?" (2007) 39 J Money, Credit, & Banking 3). This is a reflection of the self-fulfilling prophecy of firmly anchored inflation expectations, which have not become wildly unanchored in recent months.

Second, theoretical problems. Saying "quantity theory of money" is taught in introductory economics is does not actually link, with or without empirical support, growth in the money supply to growth in price levels. The quantity theory of money has – frankly – a fudge factor, velocity, which (contra Friedman) is non-constant. The monetary expansion in the last few months has also been associated with a substantial fall in velocity (although that relationship is obviously mechanical after shuffling MV = PY about for two seconds).

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Ryanair is a beast. But his bad press is entering in the people, and I dont want to invest in that. The airlines are going in a M&A transition once they become profit again, so is a good moment to buy in good contenders.

PD: Ryanair tried to buy Aer Lingus, and UE denied that. IAG tried years after and It was aproved by EU. Sometimes you just have to read between lines.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Vet here.

Look into SCRA if you ha e any debts with interst above 6% BEFORE you entered into active duty.

If army, look into AER.

Your command will have the knowledge / resources to help you if you have any issues. Alternatively, you can go to the Chaplin on base for additional resources / knowledge.

$7,000 in debt isn't terrible. The child support sucks, but 98% of the military is also paying it, talk to your senior leadership and ask for advice.

Don't worry my man, it will get better.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Can you talk to your CoC about getting an AER grant or loan? MWR or SFLTAP both have financial counselors who can help you figure out a way forward. Not sure what kind of job you have or your rank, but you may be able to reenlist or reclass for a cash bonus.

Make sure you keep records of your debts and repayment plans. If you have a clearance or need a clearance in the future, financial issues is the #1 disqualifier.

I feel for you, hopefully you can get on top of this shit storm that landed on you, on top of a redeployment!

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow
  1. SOFI

  2. AER

  3. DG

  4. ASO

  5. UA / UAA

AMD is 6th.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Road racing, BMW and Porsche in nasa, scca, bmwcca, PCA, aer, wrl, etc

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I really fucking hope AER gaps up tomorrow. I dont want to be in this market a moment longer than necessary. Holy shit.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Remain overlevered in ASO, AER, SCHN, and SOFI, and pray for another day of green across the board.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Or you can go with $AER, the company that basically leases to all of them.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Check my post history. I am levered up on AER and ASO and both got straight up murdered last week and yesterday. I'm down a lot lmao.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Yeah I lost about $3k on WKHS calls, mainly loaded up on $AER Aug calls for a miracle

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Short term: pay off debts, you’ll be able to save up more again quickly by not having to pay bills. A ticker regardless of dd would be gambling if your looking at anything less then a year.. my gamble picks atm are atos, nclh, and aer. I am currently down on all of these positions

Medium term: blue chips. Disney, Microsoft, Exxon, Walmart, McD, so on. They aren’t going anywhere, and should increase in value over the next 5 years just off of current business practices. I hold non because I’m dumb and like to gamble

Long term: etf. S&P 500 variants, voo spy ivv, are a good Proxy for the current us market. Qqq if you wanted tech. Bond efts if you want the ‘safest’ but you give up on gains for safety. I hold a few specific Business types, IVV and a few bond efts like NEAR.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Admittedly I have made a short squeeze post, and I still have conviction. But I buy other stocks too. And a lot of the good DD flies under the radar, this dude made a comprehensive DD on $AER (an actual good stock) with a legitimate upcoming catalyst and stellar earnings. 43 upvotes.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

True, on both sides, aeR Aug 18 probably just grab a call for end of aug

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Holding puts on $NEGG for tomorrow and will buy more $AER if it tanks.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

$AER LEAPS

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Just be honest with yourself: I want a toy. It's okay to want things, you can't budget 100% of your money towards the future and not enjoy the present, but balance is important and understanding your tendencies are too Right now you're rationalizing a decision based on winter and that you are going to be making more money later. For the latter, I find that when I tell myself "I'm getting promoted/getting a raise soon I can afford this" and I buy something before, I inevitably treat myself again to something after I get it. For the former, you don't need four wheel drive to drive in the snow, you can put snow tires on anything and it'll handle better in winter roads than any four wheel drive without. I guess a combination of the two is even better but not entirely necessary. I was stationed in Colorado for five years and drove around in a Cavalier or an Altima for my time there and never bothered with snow tires. Generally speaking when the roads are that bad you either A) Don't have to get to work or B) Are the only one going to work and can afford to drift around into snow banks. If you're worried like I said, get snow tires and you'll be fine.

Sounds like you're enlisting into the reserves and I'm gonna give you a heads up the benefits you get don't really amount to that much, yes they're nice and you save some money here or there, or get some perks you wouldn't have gotten because you didn't wanna pay for (Waived annual fee for credit cards is probably my favorite one) but the one thing that can help fix a Soldiers dumb financial mistake you won't even have access to unless you're activated (AER). I've spent 10 years telling Soldiers not to buy the car they can't afford and never once has it worked out for a single one of them.

Finally consider this, when you actually use a truck like a truck 90% of the time you're only using it because someone called to ask you to help them move.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

SABR and AER are the plays imo

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I'm going to post DD tonight. AerCap (AER) is waiting on EU approval of its $30 Billion acquisition of GE Commercial Air Services (GECAS) and will have a decision by July 26. The US DOJ has already approved the deal.. this will make AER the largest jet leasing company in the world by far. Average analyst PT on this is above 70, and as high as 88, it's currently down near 52 on a pullback. I'm in August and October calls. Price popped about 20% when the deal was announced but has traded sideways to down since then.

7
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Everybody pumping Aerotyne International (AER) when you could pump real companies like NVDA.. when will these WISH and CLOV bots that hijacked our sub go away 🤷🏻‍♂️

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

what aer you talking about here? which industry

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Went all in on e-commerce in March 2020. YOLOed all of my account into OSTK calls when it was at $35 and sold near $80. That netted $6-7 mil. Then YOLOed into around 10 recovery plays 2 days before Pfizer announced their vaccine. Then YOLOed most of my account into SPR and AER in late November, which is where I stand now.

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

I noticed the same trend, personally. ASO, AMD, AA, AER, ARI, AMKR. Currently have some kind of position in all of these.

2
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

US airlines might have rallied but I have 20k invested in ICAGY, they own British Airways, Iberia, Vueling, Aer Lingus, and LEVEL brands. Price is still very low compared to precovid.

My thinking is that Europe is a bit behind on vaccinations compared to the US. But the US is starting to buy less and less vaccines so Europe is snapping them up and travel in Europe will start to go up very soon.

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

LKQ

BEKE

TWTR

VEIC

RDFN

BK

CPRI

FAST

AFRM

ARES

PHM

CMCSA

AFL

AER

APO

WWE

NTR

PINS

CCEP

SCHP

ATH

TOL

SNAP

-6
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

Not sure why my above comment was downvoted, but there is ample empirical evidence here: https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.20190611

3
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

AER, SABR

6
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

i wish i lost 209k as only 15%

also OP has margin account but doesnt mean these shares aer on margin

1
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow

> People latch onto certain things. Price of your favorite guac doubles? That’s inflation. Everything else costs exactly the same? That’s ignored.

Just to put some studies to that context:

https://www.stlouisfed.org/on-the-economy/2021/march/well-consumers-forecast-inflation

https://www.ijcb.org/journal/ijcb17q0a6.pdf

Not only are people terrible judges of inflation, and consistently over-estimate it. but that bias can be heavily predicted by items like their political leanings, socioeconomic status, media consumption, etc. For instance if you are low socioeconomic status you're more likely to heavily over-estimate inflation.

In addition we have a number of psychological biases that make us fixate on "bad" things and ignore good things.

http://finance.wharton.upenn.edu/~souleles/research/papers/Conf_JMCB55.pdf

https://www.aeaweb.org/articles?id=10.1257/aer.20110306

https://psycnet.apa.org/record/2018-70020-001

https://www.nber.org/papers/w10787

https://ideas.repec.org/a/eee/eecrev/v67y2014icp144-158.html

The thing I would implore to everyone is this: any time you are on here and see some highly upvoted post talking about "prices have definitely gone up in XYZ" then you should understand that scientifically and statistically there's a very good chance that poster is wrong, and they're just expressing their subconscious biases. If you wanna be informed then follow the data, not the reddit comments.

17
Reply
Share
Report
Save
Follow
Recent Tweets
Nice print for $AER Size: 113121 Price: 41.23 Amount: $4,663,978.83 Time: 1900 See more: https://t.co/4ZPbbM6Jdp Join https://t.co/JWvlYbdLod to get REAL TIME prints. Runners 📈: https://t.co/VC1LdPHaJR Losers 📉: https://t.co/9MWV4THfhQ Gappers 🪜: https://t.co/bHQKF1W40n
0
0
0
$AER $45.00 Oct 21 2022 CALL ⬆️🌊 Underlying: $41.42 % Difference: 7.96% Daily $ Volume: $102,000 Volume: 1,020 OI: 167 IV: 42.12% Bid/Ask: $0.85/$1.15
0
0
0
AerCap Holdings N.V. $AER had an unusualy high put volume of 3.9K this is 590% of the 30d avg put volume of 659.75 https://t.co/Dc8FnAh3WS
0
0
0
$AER Trading Ideas | Awaiting Buy signal. 88.89% Profitability based on 20 trades. Profit factor is 13.39. Learn more at https://t.co/uNaBDyBPlf. #AERSTOCK https://t.co/PCK4oTBp66
0
0
0
💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰💰Congrats to all Team members for making huge gains with Trade Ideas $AER #AER https://t.co/rEobNg8oG4
0
0
0
$AER Trading Signals | (NYSE) Stock Rating Changed to Sell: Aercap Holdings N.V.. >> https://t.co/5i2SLjPdA3
0
0
0
Bleaker economy could sour airline industry's bet on cargo planes $FDX $BA $AER https://t.co/DI9qKiaQeQ
0
0
0
short ratio interest of $TRTN is 3.12 at 2019-05-31 https://t.co/k3XnPFByQz $AYR 3.40 $TGH 6.59 $AER 4.38
0
0
0
$AER Has a Forecast PEADrift price projection for the next 51 days of $44.24. Max price $89.63, Mean $56.31 and Min $47.76. You can check here https://t.co/EXAL0h6TRP https://t.co/LVfs8hUPqk
0
0
0
$AER Trading Ideas | Day Trading | Awaiting Buy signal. 100% Win rate based on 4 trades. Profit factor is 100. >> Free Trial at https://t.co/TpxWPHyiLn https://t.co/J5IMVils5A
0
0
0