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SUNWIN - let`s go sweet....jetzt erst recht!!!! (Seite 6521)

eröffnet am 01.04.07 13:45:28 von
neuester Beitrag 17.06.21 09:38:09 von

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23.04.07 21:15:38
Beitrag Nr. 468 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.959.979 von Harambee am 23.04.07 21:08:59in diesem fall kann ich auch keine kursmanipulation oder wie man das auch immer nennen soll feststellen. sind ja keine volumen von je 10 aktien wie sonst immer drin :)
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23.04.07 21:13:56
Beitrag Nr. 467 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.960.061 von Harambee am 23.04.07 21:11:47Ja? Dann erzähl mal ... Du hast sicher auch keine! :p :D
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23.04.07 21:11:47
Beitrag Nr. 466 ()
Ich hoffe Max hat ne Erklärung für diese Kursbewegungen. Ansonsten habe ich schon Eine. :D


Harambee :cool:
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23.04.07 21:08:59
Beitrag Nr. 465 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.957.804 von MaxGoldig am 23.04.07 19:15:33
Wat denn. Sehe ich da etwa noch Andere mit Durchblick. :laugh:


Harambee :cool:
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23.04.07 20:15:23
Beitrag Nr. 464 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.957.804 von MaxGoldig am 23.04.07 19:15:33Hallo MaxGoldig,

hier wird nichts schön geredet. Schau dir einfach die Handelsverläufe an. Hier und in den USA und du wirst schnell erkennen was hier läuft.
Du verstehst sicherlich das Prinzip zur Auslösung von Stopps. Sobald das SL-Niveau erreicht ist, wird zum bestmöglichen Kurs verkauft.
Die Kauforder muß vom Auslöser bei Sunwin jedoch recht knapp gesetzt werden, da sonst andere Käufer zuvor kommen könnten. Aber er hat ja guten Einblick ins Orderbuch.
Danach wartet man bis sich das ASK wieder einigermaßen füllt und kauft wieder hoch.
Bei Sunwin läuft dieses abfischen sehr zähflüssig, nicht in einem Rutsch, wie sonst üblich. Anders hätte man so auch auf diesem Niveau keine Chance mehr. Es ist eine reine Zermürbungstaktik, die tagtäglich angewandt, am Ende zu einer stattlichen Ansammlung verhilft.
Bei dieser Taktik gibt es jeden Tag immer wieder neue Anleger deren Geduldsgrenze erreicht ist.
Gerade bei Werten die nicht so im Fokus der Märkte stehen wird diese Strategie oft angewendet.
Viele Anleger fangen trotz guter Nachrichten an zu zweifeln und stellen sich vor, was wohl passieren würde, wenn erst schlechte Nachrichten kommen.
Würde Sunwin über einen höheren Bekanntheitsgrad verfügen könnte so eine Taktik nie greifen.

Nun gut. Wie würdest Du denn diese Kursbewegungen erklären?

Hier mal der heutige Handel kurz vor Handelsschluß in Fra:

18:53:09 0,360 30000
18:09:44 0,353 6800
18:05:30 0,360 4000
18:05:22 0,354 1000
17:53:25 0,354 2000
17:42:19 0,360 11850
17:37:42 0,352 20000
17:37:01 0,352 30000
17:34:06 0,360 37000
17:31:31 0,361 200
17:18:39 0,361 3000
16:41:49 0,361 4000
14:24:33 0,365 15500
12:39:42 0,369 7200
12:20:21 0,369 670
11:27:49 0,370 16000
10:56:35 0,362 1000
10:23:39 0,369 4000
09:52:35 0,361 4700
09:06:15 0,360 11000
09:04:04 0,377 450

Bin gespannt auf Deine Erklärung.

Auf steigende Kurse and let's GO SWEET.;)
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23.04.07 19:49:51
Beitrag Nr. 463 ()
Your continued donations keep Wikipedia running! Safeway Inc.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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This article is about the U.S.-based Safeway, Inc. – For information on related companies also called "Safeway", see Safeway.
Safeway, Inc.

Type Public
Founded 1915 (American Falls, Idaho)
Headquarters Pleasanton, California
Key people Steven Burd, CEO & Chairman
Industry Retail (Grocery)
Products Bakery, dairy, deli, frozen foods, general grocery, meat, pharmacy, produce, seafood, snacks, liquor, flowers, Western Union and lottery
Revenue 38.4 billion USD (2005)
Employees 201,000 (2005) [1]
Slogan "Ingredients for life"
Website www.safeway.com
Safeway Inc. (NYSE: SWY), a Fortune 500 company, is North America's second largest supermarket chain, with over 1750 stores located throughout the central and western United States and Canada.[2] It also operates some stores in the Mid-Atlantic region of the Eastern Seaboard. The company is headquartered in Pleasanton, California. Supermarket News ranked Safeway No. 4 in the 2007 "Top 75 North American Food Retailers" based on 2006 fiscal year estimated sales of $40.5 billion.[3] Based on 2005 revenue, Safeway is the tenth-largest retailer in the United States.[4]

Contents [hide]
1 History
1.1 Founding and merger
1.2 Expansion
1.3 1980s: Takeover and sell-offs
1.4 1990s and beyond
2 Corporate governance
3 Brands
3.1 Lifestyle branding
3.2 Safeway fuel
3.3 Safeway ATM Network
4 Banners
5 Logos
6 Slogans
7 Image gallery
8 Trivia
9 References
10 External links



[edit] History

[edit] Founding and merger
The Safeway chain was created in a merger engineered by Merrill Lynch in 1926 of Skaggs Stores and Sam Seelig Company. The name "Safeway" was created at that time for the stores and group.

Skaggs Stores had its start in 1915, when Marion B. Skaggs purchased his father's grocery store in American Falls, Idaho, for $1,089. The chain, which traded under the name Skaggs' Cash Stores grew quickly, and Skaggs enlisted the help of his five brothers to help grow the network of stores which reached 191 by 1920.

Sam Seelig Co. was founded in Los Angeles in the 1920s.

By the time of the merger in 1926, Seelig Stores had 322 stores centered in Southern California, while Skaggs had grown to 673 stores centered in the Pacific Northwest region. The merger was orchestrated by Charles Merrill of Merrill Lynch, who later left Merrill Lynch, for a period of time, to run Safeway in the 1930s. At the time of the merger, the company was headquartered in Reno, Nevada. But in 1929, Safeway relocated its headquarters to a former grocery warehouse in Oakland, California.


[edit] Expansion
Safeway, with financing supplied by Merrill Lynch, then began to aggressively acquire numerous regional grocery store chains, including MacMarr (a California chain also assembled by Charles Merrill), the Sanitary Grocery Company of Washington D.C., Daniel Reeves of New York, and Burd Stores of Kansas City. The company also acquired the west coast Piggly Wiggly stores in 1928 as part of the break up of that company by Wall Street. Most acquired chains retained their own names until the mid 1930s.

The number of stores peaked at 3,527 in 1931, when the numerous smaller grocery stores began being replaced with larger supermarket stores.

International expansion was an early part of the company's growth. The company expanded into Canada in 1929, into the United Kingdom in 1962, with the acquisition of the eleven store John Gardner Limited, into Australia in 1963, with the acquisition of three store Pratt Supermarkets, into Germany in 1964, with the acquisition of several Big Bear stores. The company also had operations in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait during the 1980s.

The company historically had drug store operations, under the Super S brand. However, these were sold in 1971.


[edit] 1980s: Takeover and sell-offs

The Ribbon Leaf logoFollowing a hostile takeover bid from corporate raiders Herbert and Robert Haft, the chain was acquired by KKR acting as a white knight in 1986. With the assistance of KKR, the company was taken private, and assumed tremendous debt. To pay off this debt, the company sold the West Germany and UK divisions (Safeway plc, which is now part of Morrisons), Dallas, Salt Lake City, El Paso, Oklahoma stores, and the Liquor Barn divisions in 1987, and the Kansas City, Little Rock, and Houston divisions in 1988. (The Houston division was bought by a management-led group and became AppleTree Markets.) Safeway's national presence was reduced to Northern California and several western states, plus the Washington, D.C. area. Safeway Australia was sold to the Australian-based Woolworths Limited in 1985. Altogether, nearly half the 2,200 stores in the chain were sold.

In Southern California, Safeway sold most of its stores to Vons in exchange for a 30% interest in the company. Safeway pulled out of established markets like Los Angeles and San Diego, and diminishing operations in Fresno, Modesto, Stockton, and Sacramento. Save-Mart purchased the few remaining Fresno stores in 1996.

In late 1987 Safeway acquired the Woodward’s Food Floors, which operated in the western Canadian provinces of British Columbia and Alberta.

The company was taken public again in 1990.


[edit] 1990s and beyond
In the late 1990s, Safeway began to again aggressively acquire regional chains, including Randall's Food Markets in Texas, Carrs in Alaska, and Dominick's in Illinois. In 1997, it exercised its option to acquire control of Vons in Southern California.

In 2001, Safeway acquired the family-owned Genuardi's chain, which had/has locations in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Delaware. This was a failure at first, with local shoppers not pleased with Safeway's changes. Safeway also created subsidiary "Blackhawk Network", a prepaid and payments network, a card-based financial solutions company, and a provider of third-party prepaid cards.

In October 2003, a strike was called by members of the United Food and Commercial Workers at Vons stores in Southern California. The strike (and concurrent lockout at Albertsons and Ralphs) lasted until the end of February 2004.

In January 2006, Dateline NBC conducted a grocery store investigation of ten of the largest grocery stores in the nation, and found Safeway to be the most hazardous grocery store, with 25 critical violations per each ten visits. The company reported to NBC that "Safeway has 'continued to enhance and re-energize store adherence to our food safety and sanitation standards.'"

In November 2006, speculation rolled around as The Chicago Sun Times reported that Sears Holdings Corporation may buy Safeway.[5]


[edit] Corporate governance

Safeway headquarters in PleasantonCurrent members of the board of directors of the company are: Steven Burd, Janet Grove, Mohan Gyani, Paul Hazen, Robert MacDonnell, Douglas Mackenzie, Rebecca Stirn, William Tauscher, and Raymond Viault.[6]

[edit] Brands
The company's most notable private label brands from the past are Lucerne and Empress. Today, Safeway Select is the company's signature private label that offers an upscale range of products, a sub-label Primo Taglio is used for deli products and Lucerne is still used as a dairy line. In 2006, Safeway introduced an organically grown and processed line of products named O Organics.

Under the new (as of 2006) company branding structure, the Safeway Select has become a label used for only specific luxury items, while a more standard Safeway label (using the Ribbon Leaf logo) for more general-usage and standard items.


[edit] Lifestyle branding

Safeway store in Kailua, Hawaii.On April 18, 2005, Safeway began a $100 million brand re-positioning campaign labeled "Ingredients for life." This was done in an attempt to differentiate itself from its competitors, and to increase brand involvement. Steve Burd described it as "branding the shopping experience".[7]

The launch included a redesigned logo, a new slogan "Ingredients for life" alongside a four-panel life icon to be used throughout stores and advertising. Many locations are being converted to the "Lifestyle" format. The new look was designed by Michigan-based Avizia Inc. In addition to the "inviting decor with warm ambiance and subdued lighting," the move required heavy redesign of store layout, new employee uniforms, sushi and olive bars, and the addition of in-store Starbucks kiosks (with cupholders on grocery carts). The change also involved differentiating the company from competitors with promotions based on the company’s extensive loyalty card database. At the end of 2004 there were 142 "Lifestyle" format stores in the United States and Canada, with plans to open or remodel another 300 stores with this type of theme the following year. "Lifestyle format" stores have seen significantly higher average weekly sales than their other stores. By the end of 2006, shares were up proving that this rebranding campaign had a major impact on sale figures.


[edit] Safeway fuel

A Safeway Gas Pump.
A Safeway Car Wash.Safeway has recently added Safeway-branded fuel stations to some stores, along with a club card discount. Stores are required to monitor gas prices of competitors and lower theirs accordingly. Most participating Safeway stores sell fuel to consumers for less than their purchase price, but raise the price of select products to make up for the loss. Stores offer a six, seven, 10 or 11 cent discount on purchases over $50, encouraging consumers to buy more products with an already-increased price. Products typically not included range from alcohol, tobacco, pharmaceuticals, lottery tickets, and those purchased with gift cards.


[edit] Safeway ATM Network
The Safeway ATM Network is operated in Colorado and Wyoming. There are typically two machines located near the front of each store. Cirrus, Plus, Star, NYCE, Co-Op and most credit unions are on the network. The network was started in late 1998 in Denver and was expanded to Wyoming.


[edit] Banners
In addition to the Safeway name, the company also operates stores under the following banners:

Carrs (Carr-Gottstein Foods), Alaskan supermarket chain
Casa Ley, food stores in western Mexico, competes primarily with Wal-Mart
Dominick's (Dominick's Finer Foods), Illinois supermarket chain
Genuardi's (Genuardi's Family Markets), Mid-Atlantic supermarket chain
Pak 'n' Save (warehouse store chain in California)
Pavilions, upscale division of The Vons Companies, Inc.
Randall's Food Markets, southeast and central Texas supermarket chain
Simon David, Dallas, Texas, specialty grocer
Tom Thumb Food & Pharmacy, northern Texas supermarket chain
Vons (The Vons Companies, Inc.), Southern California/Nevada supermarket chain

[edit] Logos

Safeway Medallion logo, 1980The S Medallion (1946–December 1981) - The red "S" part (probably modeled after the Chinese yin-yang symbol) was slightly thinned in late 1957, and would remain in this fashion through 1981.
The Ribbon Leaf (January 1982–2005) - Safeway used this logo from January 1982 to April 17, 2005. The red stylized "S" was still located in the center.

[edit] Slogans
Since We're Neighbors, Let's Be Friends (1974–1979) - Probably the first Safeway advertising campaign to make use of a singalong jingle. This slogan was used by the U.S. stores until July 16, 1979, when the "Everything" slogan was adopted. (lyrics acceptable)
Today at Safeway (used by the Canadian stores during the same period as the American jingle listed above)
Everything You Want from a Store and a Little Bit More (1979–December 1981) - This campaign, launched on July 16, 1979, was adopted, perhaps, to reflect the image of Safeway stores as "one stop shopping centers." This campaign was used through December 1981, although it was in use in the UK into the 1990s.
Today's Safeway: Where You Get a Little Bit More (January 1982–1983) - The first Safeway ad campaign to make use of the company's new "ribbon leaf" logo.
America's Favorite Food Store (1983–1986)
I Work an Honest Day and I Want an Honest Deal (1985–1987) - "America's favorite food store" tagline used with this campaign through 1986 until the buyout and divestitures, which reduced the storecount and made the "America's favorite" line inaccurate. Also featured a song.
Nobody Does It Better (1992–late 1990s[verification needed]) - This campaign is unique for being adapted from a pop song. In this case, the song was originally a hit for Carly Simon in 1977. Simon originally sang it as the theme song to 1977's James Bond movie, The Spy Who Loved Me.
We Bring It All Together (late 1980s-early 1990s) Main slogan for Safeway locations in Canada.
Giving Our Best (2001[verification needed]–2005)
Vons is Value (mid-to-late 1990s)- Used only for Vons stores in Southern California. This was the first Vons ad campaign since Safeway took over ownership of the chain.
Delivering Our Best (late 1990s–2005) Used only for Vons stores in Southern California, as a regional variant of the Safeway slogan.
Today's Better Way (1990s) Main slogan for Safeway locations in Canada before Giving Our Best was used in the early 2000s.
Ingredients for life (2005–present)

[edit] Image gallery

Safeway's "life icon" was introduced as part of its brand-repositioning in 2005




Typical exterior appearance of an early 21st century Safeway store in Sunnyvale, California.




An older store design from the 1970s and 1980s seen in this San Jose, California, store




A Safeway.com delivery truck






[edit] Trivia
In Washington, D.C., many of the neighborhood Safeway stores have been given nicknames by residents to both identify the particular store and as a cultural comment of the state of the store or the stereotypes of the demographics of the shoppers inside the stores. Examples include the "Soviet Safeway," the "Not-So-Safeway," the "Social Safeway", the "Salsa Safeway," and the "Secret Safeway."[8]

Nicknaming has also taken place in the company's home territory of the San Francisco Bay Area. The Safeway in the Marina District of San Francisco is commonly called "Dateway," a reference to the high number of singles that shop in the store[citation needed].


[edit] References
^ Safeway.Com (PDF file) Safeway Factbook 2006
^ Stores by Division/State, Safeway, Inc. Last accessed February 17, 2007.
^ 2007 Top 75 North American Food Retailers, Supermarket News, Last accessed February 24, 2007.
^ Top 100 Retailers: The Nation's Retail Power Players (PDF), Stores, July 2006.
^ Sears may have eye on Safeway. Chicago Sun-Times (November 9, 2006). Retrieved on 3 February 2007.
^ Corporate Governance (PDF), Safeway, Inc. Last retrieved January 29, 2007.
^ Safeway ready to unveil new 'branding' campaign, Supermarket News, March 2005.
^ NotForTourists.com (PDF file) A Tract On Washington, D.C., Safeway Identities

[edit] External links
Safeway portal
The Reckoning: Safeway LBO Yields Vast Profits but Exacts A Heavy Human Toll
Safeway Inc.[hide]
Corporate Directors: Steven Burd | Paul Hazen | Janet E. Grove | Mohan Gyani | Robert I. MacDonnell | Douglas F. Mackenzie | Rebecca A. Stirn | William Y. Tauscher | Raymond G. Viault
Chains: Carrs | Dominick's | Genuardi's | Pak 'n' Save | Pavilions | Randall's | Safeway Food & Drug | Simon David | Tom Thumb | Vons
Website: Safeway

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Safeway_Inc."
Categories: Companies listed on the New York Stock Exchange | Wikipedia articles needing factual verification | Articles with unsourced statements since April 2007 | All articles with unsourced statements | Companies established in 1915 | Safeway Inc. | Supermarkets of the United States

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23.04.07 19:15:33
Beitrag Nr. 462 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.957.317 von sabese am 23.04.07 18:44:02Also, da kann man spekulieren solange man will - was läuft, zeigt doch der Kurs. Ehrlich gesagt, muss man sich da nicht immer was schön reden. Sicherlich wird Sunwin langfristig was - aber an das Märchen vom fleißigen Aufsammler glaube ich nicht. Sorry.
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23.04.07 18:44:02
Beitrag Nr. 461 ()
Schaut Euch nur an wie es weiterhin klappt mit gezielter Hartnäckigkeit alles rauszuschütteln.
Wenn hier noch schöne Mengen an SL's bei €0,29-0,30 liegen, werden wir dieses Niveau garantiert auch wieder erreichen, ja vielleicht drunter gehen, denn Widerstand ist keiner zu erwarten.

Also, wer bei €0,29-0,30 raus will, kann das auch gleich tun. Jetzt gibt's noch mehr dafür. :laugh:

Auf steigende Kurse and let's GO SWEET.;)
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23.04.07 18:25:29
Beitrag Nr. 460 ()
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 28.956.982 von BrokerKen am 23.04.07 18:21:04:laugh::eek::laugh:
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23.04.07 18:21:04
Beitrag Nr. 459 ()
Klar und das teil sinkt & sinkt :laugh: :cry:
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SUNWIN - let`s go sweet....jetzt erst recht!!!!