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Time Warner Inc.  (TWX)
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 Market Capitalization (Millions $) -
 Shares Outstanding (Millions) 792
 Employees 34,000
 Revenues (TTM) (Millions $) 31,532
 Net Income (TTM) (Millions $) 5,463
 Cash Flow (TTM) (Millions $) 241
 Capital Exp. (TTM) (Millions $) 705

Time Warner Inc.
Time Warner Inc., is a leading media and entertainment company. The Company was formed in connection with the merger of America Online, Inc. (“America Online”) and Time Warner Inc., now known as Historic TW Inc. (“Historic TW”), which was consummated on January 11, 2001 (the “Merger” or the “America Online-Historic TW Merger”). The Company changed its name from AOL Time Warner Inc. to Time Warner Inc. on October 16, 2003.

The Company classifies its businesses into the following fundamental areas:

• 

America Online, consisting principally of interactive services;

• 

Cable, consisting principally of interests in cable systems providing video and high speed data services;

• 

Filmed Entertainment, consisting principally of feature film, television and home video production and distribution;

• 

Networks, consisting principally of cable television and broadcast networks; and

• 

Publishing, consisting principally of magazine and book publishing.

America Online, Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of the Company based in Dulles, Virginia, is the world’s leader in interactive services. America Online’s operations include: the AOL service; the CompuServe service; the Netscape Internet Service; the Wal-Mart Connect service; AOL for Broadband; premium services such as MusicNet@AOL and AOL Call Alert; and America Online’s messaging and Web properties, such as AOL Instant Messenger, ICQ, Moviefone and MapQuest.

The Company’s Cable business consists principally of interests in cable systems that provide video programming and high speed data services to customers under the name Time Warner Cable. As a result of the TWE Restructuring completed on March 31, 2003, Time Warner Cable Inc. (“TWC Inc.”) became an 82.1%-owned subsidiary of the Company.

The Company’s Filmed Entertainment businesses produce and distribute theatrical motion pictures, television shows, animation and other programming, distribute home video product and license rights to the Company’s feature films, television programming and characters. All of the foregoing businesses are principally conducted by various subsidiaries and affiliates of Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc., known collectively as the Warner Bros. Entertainment Group (“Warner Bros.”), now wholly owned subsidiaries of the Company. The filmed entertainment segment also includes New Line Cinema Corporation (“New Line”), also a wholly owned subsidiary of the Company.

The Company’s Networks business consists principally of domestic and international basic cable networks, pay television programming services, a broadcast television network, and a sports franchise. The basic cable networks (collectively, the “Turner Networks”) owned by Turner Broadcasting System, Inc. (“TBS”) constitute the principal component of the Company’s basic cable networks. Pay television programming consists of the multichannel HBO and Cinemax pay television programming services (collectively, the “Home Box Office Services”) operated by Home Box Office Inc., now a wholly owned subsidiary of the Company.

The Company’s magazine and book publishing businesses are conducted primarily by Time Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of the Company, either directly or through its subsidiaries. Time Warner Book Group Inc., a Time Inc. subsidiary, conducts Publishing’s trade book publishing operations.

Competition

America Online competes for subscription revenues with multiple companies providing Internet services (ISPs), such as the Microsoft Network, EarthLink and AT&T Worldnet, and discount ISPs such as NetZero. America Online also competes with companies that provide Internet access via narrowband and broadband technologies, such as Internet access providers, cable companies and telephone companies. Like America Online, other companies, such as Microsoft and Yahoo, offer broadband services to consumers, either as a bundled product or a BYOA product. America Online also competes more broadly for subscription revenues and members’ time with cable, information, entertainment and media companies. America Online competes for advertising and commerce revenues with a wide range of companies, including those that focus on the Internet, such as online services, Internet access companies, Web-based portals, and individual Web sites providing content, commerce, community and similar features, as well as media companies, such as those with newspaper or magazine publications, radio stations and broadcast stations or networks. Additionally, America Online faces the risk that competition from other ISPs and other Internet companies may result in reduced revenues for America Online from its premium services, should those services be included as part of basic Internet service.

America Online faces competition in developing technologies, and risks from potential new developments in distribution technologies and equipment in Internet access. In particular, America Online faces competition from developments in the following types of Internet access distribution technologies or equipment: broadband distribution technologies used in cable Internet access services; advanced personal computer-based access services offered through DSL technologies offered by local telecommunications companies; other advanced digital services offered by wireless companies; television-based interactive services; personal digital assistants or handheld computers; enhanced mobile phones; and other equipment offering functional equivalents to the AOL Mobile services. America Online must keep pace with these developments and also ensure that it either has comparable and compatible technology or access to distribution technologies developed or owned by third parties.

Time Warner Cable faces intense competition from a variety of alternative information and entertainment delivery sources, principally from direct-to-home satellite video providers and regional telephone companies offering DSL service. Competition with regional telephone companies is likely to intensify as Time Warner Cable introduces its Digital Phone service. Furthermore, in the future, technological advances will most likely increase the number of alternatives available to Time Warner Cable’s customers. In general, Time Warner Cable also faces competition from other media for advertising dollars.

DBS. Time Warner Cable’s video services face competition from satellite services, such as DirecTV and the Dish Network, which offer satellite-delivered pre-packaged programming services that can be received by relatively small and inexpensive receiving dishes. The video services provided by these satellite providers are comparable, in many respects, with Time Warner Cable’s analog and digital video services. In many metropolitan areas, satellite services now also include local broadcast signals. Some DBS providers have entered into co-marketing arrangements with regional telephone companies in an effort to provide customers with both video and DSL service from what appears to the customer to be a single source.

“Online” Competition. Time Warner Cable’s high speed data service faces competition from a variety of companies that offer other forms of online services, including DSL high speed data service provided by regional telephone companies and dial-up services over ordinary telephone lines. DSL providers have engaged in aggressive price competition in some of Time Warner Cable’s operating areas and some DSL providers have entered into co-marketing arrangements with DBS operators in an effort to provide customers with both DSL and video service from what appears to the customer to be a single source. Monthly prices of dial-up services are typically less expensive than broadband services. Other developing new technologies, such as Internet service via satellite or wireless connections, also compete with cable and cable modem services.

The production and distribution of theatrical motion pictures, television and animation product and videocassettes/ DVDs are highly competitive businesses, as each vies with the other, as well as with other forms of entertainment and leisure time activities, including video games, the Internet and other computer-related activities for consumers’ attention. Furthermore, there is increased competition in the television industry evidenced by the increasing number and variety of broadcast networks and basic cable and pay television services now available. Despite this increasing variety of networks and services, access to primetime and syndicated television slots has actually tightened as networks and owned and operated stations increasingly source programming from content producers aligned with or owned by their parent companies. There is active competition among all production companies in these industries for the services of producers, directors, writers, actors and others and for the acquisition of literary properties. With respect to the distribution of television product, there is significant competition from independent distributors as well as major studios. Piracy and unauthorized recording, transmission and distribution of digital content and physical products are increasing challenges due to advances in compression technologies and proliferation of broadband access which make it easier to copy and distribute large files as well as to transfer such files to physical media. Additionally, the increase in usage of DVRs that allow consumers to skip commercials could significantly impact the advertising markets that drive the commercial television business. Revenues for filmed entertainment product depend in part upon general economic conditions, but the competitive position of a producer or distributor is still greatly affected by the quality of, and public response to, the entertainment product it makes available to the marketplace.

Each of the Networks competes with other television programming services for marketing and distribution by cable and other distribution systems. All of the Networks compete for viewers’ attention and audience share with all other forms of programming provided to viewers, including broadcast networks, local over-the-air television stations, other pay and basic cable television services, home video, pay-per-view and video on demand services, online activities and other forms of news, information and entertainment. In addition, the Networks face competition for programming with those same commercial television networks, independent stations, and pay and basic cable television services, some of which have exclusive contracts with motion picture studios and independent motion picture distributors. The Turner Networks, The WB and TBS’s Internet sites compete for advertising with numerous direct competitors and other media.

Time Inc.’s magazine operations compete for circulation, audience and advertising with numerous other publishers and retailers, as well as other media. These magazine operations compete for advertising directed at the general public and also advertising directed at more focused demographic groups.

Time Inc.’s direct marketing operations compete with other direct marketers through all media for the consumer’s attention. In addition to the traditional media sources for product sales, the Internet has become a strong vehicle in the direct marketing business and for subscription sales.



   


Customers Net Income grew by TWX's Customers Net Profit Margin grew to

8.9 %

7.05 %

• Customers Performance • Customers Expend. • Customers Efficiency • List of Customers


   

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Sunworks Inc.

Sunworks Inc declared exceptional results in the first quarter of 2022

Sunworks Inc announced very strong Sales growth of 405.69% year on year to $31.20 millions in the first quarter of 2022, but loss increased at $-0.28.

Aixin Life International Inc.

Aixin Life International Inc disclosed fiscal period ending Mar 31 2022 operating shortfall of $-0.772154 millions

Aixin Life International Inc announced very strong Sales growth of 362.73% year on year to $0.42 millions in the fiscal period ending Mar 31 2022, but increased losses at $-0.02.

Aerovate Therapeutics Inc.

Aerovate Therapeutics Inc declared Sales were unchanged from the same period a year ago in the first quarter of 2022

In the first quarter of 2022 Aerovate Therapeutics Inc lost money of $-0.45 per share compared to $-1.87 a year ago and eps fell from $0.94 per share from the previous quarter.

Celsion Corporation

Losses Widen but Revenues Unchanged

In the financial span ending Mar 31 2022 Celsion Corporation increased losses of $-1.82 per share compared to $-0.08 a year ago and increased losses from $-0.02 per share from the previous quarter.

Forge Innovation Development Corp.

Break-even by Forge Innovation Development Corp in the first quarter of 2022 announcement

In the first quarter of 2022 Forge Innovation Development Corp reached break-even of $0.00 per share compared to $-0.01 a year ago and from $-0.00 per share from the previous quarter.






 

Time Warner's Segments
 
Home Box Office
 Segment    25.23 % of total Revenue
Warner Bros
 Segment    42.68 % of total Revenue
Turner
 Segment    32.08 % of total Revenue
Subscription
 Segment    17.62 % of total Revenue
Advertising
 Segment    13.11 % of total Revenue
Content
 Segment    1.35 % of total Revenue
Theatrical product
 Segment    14.82 % of total Revenue
Television product
 Segment    19.53 % of total Revenue
Television licensing
 Segment    21.7 % of total Revenue
Home video electronic delivery
 Segment    6.66 % of total Revenue
Consumer products
 Segment    2.53 % of total Revenue
 
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Time Warner's Operating Statistics Decrease / Increase
       
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