Bed Bath & Beyond (NASDAQ:BBBY) stock is continuing to rise on Tuesday as all signs point toward the retailer filing for bankruptcy.
One of the latest signs that this is the case is declining sales, which the company saw in its latest earnings report. In the report, the company said revenue came in at $1.3 billion. That marks a 33% drop year-over-year (YOY).
The company saw sales fall as it was unable to keep enough stock on its shelves for customers to purchase. This also led to a net loss of $393 million during the period, 42% wider YOY.
Sue Gove, President and CEO of Bed Bath & Beyond, spoke on the matter in the latest earnings report:
“As we shared last week, we continue to work with advisors as we consider all strategic alternatives to accomplish our near- and long-term goals. We have a team, internally and externally, with proven experience helping companies successfully navigate complex situations and become stronger. Multiple paths are being explored and we are determining our next steps thoroughly, and in a timely manner.”
What’s Next for BBBY Stock?
If the current trend continues, Bed Bath & Beyond will continue to see the price of BBBY stock increase. That could continue until a possible bankruptcy filing. While shares may fall after that announcement, it’s possible the rally will keep going despite the company’s financial crisis.
BBBY stock is up 18.2% as of Tuesday morning.
Investors searching for all of the most recent stock market news are in the right place!
InvestorPlace has all of that news ready to go for Tuesday! That includes what’s happening with shares of Sotera Health (NASDAQ:SHC), Pfizer (NYSE:PFE) and Boeing (NYSE:BA) stock. You can learn about these matters at the links below!
More Tuesday Stock Market News
- Why Is Sotera Health (SHC) Stock Up 102% Today?
- PFE Stock Alert: What to Know as Pfizer Prepares to Manufacture Paxlovid in China
- Why Is Boeing (BA) Stock On The Move Today?
On Penny Stocks and Low-Volume Stocks: With only the rarest exceptions, InvestorPlace does not publish commentary about companies that have a market cap of less than $100 million or trade less than 100,000 shares each day. That’s because these “penny stocks” are frequently the playground for scam artists and market manipulators. If we ever do publish commentary on a low-volume stock that may be affected by our commentary, we demand that InvestorPlace.com’s writers disclose this fact and warn readers of the risks.
Read More: Penny Stocks — How to Profit Without Getting Scammed
On the date of publication, William White did not hold (either directly or indirectly) any positions in the securities mentioned in this article. The opinions expressed in this article are those of the writer, subject to the InvestorPlace.com Publishing Guidelines.