MSTR Stock Overview
MicroStrategy Incorporated provides enterprise analytics software and services worldwide.
+ 1 more risk
Price History & Performance
|Historical stock prices|
|Current Share Price||US$191.45|
|52 Week High||US$891.38|
|52 Week Low||US$134.09|
|1 Month Change||-29.82%|
|3 Month Change||-6.81%|
|1 Year Change||-68.06%|
|3 Year Change||30.21%|
|5 Year Change||49.91%|
|Change since IPO||81.25%|
Recent News & Updates
MicroStrategy buys 301 additional bitcoins in wake of market downturn
MicroStrategy (NASDAQ:MSTR), a popular bitcoin (BTC-USD) HODLer, said it purchased 301 BTC between August 2 and September 19 for approximately $6M, according to an SEC filing Tuesday. The tokens were acquired at an average price of $19,851. Bitcoin (BTC-USD) changed hands at $19.13K at the time of writing, down from $68.9K at its record peak in November 2021. Michael Saylor's software firm now has a bitcoin (BTC-USD) stash of nearly 130K coins, which were acquired at a total price of ~$3.98B and an average purchase price of ~$30,639. The company made a similar-sized BTC purchase towards the end of June, buying 480 tokens for $10M in cash. Earlier this month, (Sep. 9) MicroStrategy filed to sell up to $500M worth of common stock.
MicroStrategy Incorporated's (NASDAQ:MSTR) Intrinsic Value Is Potentially 43% Above Its Share Price
Today we will run through one way of estimating the intrinsic value of MicroStrategy Incorporated ( NASDAQ:MSTR ) by...
MicroStrategy: Buy The Bad News
Summary MSTR has plummeted in recent weeks off its relative high. There is plenty to worry about, but Bitcoin is holding support thus far. I don't think the recent tax issues will amount to much, and risk favors the bulls today. Another week in the stock market, another week of risk-off behavior and selling. It's been rough for most of 2022, but as I continue to remind subscribers (and myself), these selloffs create tremendous buying chances in good assets. I've written extensively about Bitcoin (BTC-USD) and the stocks that are heavily involved with Bitcoin in one way or another, and the group is terrific from a trading perspective. There's no shortage of opportunities on both the long and short side with such volatile assets, and one of those is MicroStrategy (MSTR). This company isn't a miner of Bitcoin, but it does hold the world's largest cache of the coins on its balance sheet, as far as I'm aware. The company switched roughly two years ago from being an analytics software company to a company that exists to buy and hold Bitcoin. The software business still exists, and it is generating cash, which is useful to the extent that MicroStrategy uses the software business to fund its Bitcoin purchases. With this in mind, you can think of MicroStrategy as a leveraged way to gain Bitcoin exposure. Let's start by taking a look at the daily chart. StockCharts As we can see, this thing moves around a lot. The stock almost tripled from the May low to the August high, but has fallen about 40% in just the past three weeks or so. This is for aggressive investors that are looking to bet on or against the price of Bitcoin, and stops are critical because if you get it wrong, the consequences could be dire. I've drawn in two lines on the price chart, so let's take a look at those first. The blue line is the upward trendline from the May low, and we can see it's just a few dollars below where the stock closed on Friday. That happens to roughly intersect with gap support from July when MicroStrategy was in the midst of its enormous rally off the summer lows. That should give investors a better shot at the ~$215 level holding, but we'll see. The odds should increase given how oversold MicroStrategy is as well. The 5-day RSI in the bottom panel has been in oversold territory for about three weeks consecutively, and finished Friday at 8. The PPO has declined more than 10 points during this selling, and the 14-day RSI has gone from 70 to 30. These are big moves in momentum and it gives the bulls a bit more ammunition in the fight given at some point, sellers will become exhausted. Whether we're there or not remains to be seen, but the odds favor the bulls for the moment. I mentioned the stock is just a leveraged way to get exposure to Bitcoin, and we can see that below. This is the 20-day rolling correlation of MicroStrategy to Bitcoin. StockCharts It finished Friday at 0.98, which means the two assets are trading essentially in lockstep with each other at the moment. That makes the price of Bitcoin critical for the price of MicroStrategy, so let's now turn our attention to the coin itself with a daily chart. StockCharts I personally think the chart of Bitcoin looks a bit better than that of MicroStrategy, which is actually good news if you want to own MicroStrategy. If Bitcoin holds support and moves higher, MicroStrategy will as well. That correlation of 0.98 is powerful in that way. Bitcoin has price support in the area around $19k, and the June spike low of $17.6k. Right now, I don't think we're going to get a retest of $17.6k, but if we've learned anything in 2022, it's that risk-off behavior in the market can lead to some selloffs. That's why stops are so important, particularly if you're trading things like Bitcoin or MicroStrategy. Apart from price support, the daily PPO is turning higher and just put in a bullish crossover. That often portends a trend change, and in this case, that trend change would be bullish if it comes to fruition. We have price support just below, but we also have some nice positive divergences on the momentum indicators. For instance, the 5-day RSI in the bottom panel made its low in the middle of August, well ahead of the coin itself. That increases the odds the sellers are exhausted and that Bitcoin is ready to make another rally attempt. Buying with setups like this increases the odds you'll be right, but it also means the risk/reward is outsized with support just below. Let's now take a look at the fundamental situation for Bitcoin, which has changed somewhat in the past couple of weeks. Bitcoin everywhere Let's get right to it with the number of Bitcoins the company owns. Investor presentation MicroStrategy owned 130k Bitcoins (!) at the end of the second quarter, at a total cost of $4 billion, or $30.7k per coin, on average. There's no denying that MicroStrategy was early (and/or wrong) in terms of jumping on the Bitcoin bandwagon, and it has cost the company to the tune of the ~$11k average loss on each of its coins, or about $1.4 billion. That's a lot of money where I come from, and MicroStrategy has written down its Bitcoin holdings on its balance sheet such that its tangible book value has plummeted well below zero. The upside is that if Bitcoin rallies longer-term, as the company says it will, MicroStrategy has an enormous cache of Bitcoin to take advantage. The Bitcoin on the balance sheet that have been written down cannot be "written up" in the event of a rally, as accounting rules don't allow such things. The balance sheet, therefore, is permanently impaired, so don't expect the TBV situation to improve. MicroStrategy has borrowed about $2.4 billion to buy Bitcoin, and its holdings are now valued at ~$2.6 billion. Part of those borrowings famously caused MicroStrategy to be the subject of speculation with regards to a margin call over the summer, which never came to fruition. However, expect chatter of a potential margin call to come back into the stock's narrative if we see another breakdown to a new low in Bitcoin. It appears to me that MicroStrategy could add unencumbered Bitcoin as collateral to the loan in question over and over again to avoid a margin call, so my feeling on the matter is that it is a non-issue. However, non-issue or not, if people start panicking over it, the share price will feel it. Finally, news broke last week of the face of the company, Michael Saylor, being sued by the District of Columbia for potential tax evasion (see here and here). Based on the early details we have, it appears the District believes Saylor domiciled in the District while earnings "hundreds of millions of dollars" but never paying income tax. The District is also going after MicroStrategy itself for allegedly helping Saylor evade taxes, which is an unusual move. Saylor maintains he didn't live in the District and therefore, owes the locality nothing in taxes. MicroStrategy itself, of course, denies any wrongdoing. I have no idea how this will play out, but if I play out the worst case scenario where we assume both Saylor and MicroStrategy conspired to help the former evade taxes, there would be fines for both. The fines would likely be immaterial to the wealth of MicroStrategy (Saylor's personal net worth is of no concern to shareholders), so I'm not sure this is a huge deal, even if MicroStrategy is found guilty. That's a big 'if' and it would also likely take a very long time to play out in court. Companies pay fines for misdeeds all the time and they move on so I don't really think this is a big deal, other than some potentially bad press.
A Q&A With Dan Weiskopf On Saylor And MicroStrategy
People were talking about Bitcoin going to $13,000, then it stabilized at $20,000 or maybe it hit bottom at $17,000. Bitcoin is about supply and demand, and Saylor is trying to create the demand and validate that demand and that need, to drive the utility value of Bitcoin. Slayor said, my mandate is twofold. One to see the software business grow. And then secondly, to work on the Bitcoin asset. I’m not going to deviate from my mandate. Evan Harp speaks with Dan Weiskopf, Portfolio Manager at Toroso Investments and CO-PM of the Amplify Transformational Data Sharing ETF (BLOK) to discuss Michael Saylor stepping down as CEO of MicroStrategy (MSTR) and what it means for the company and the broader crypto space. Evan Harp: At a high level, what does Michael Saylor’s exit mean for MicroStrategy, and what can expect under Phong Le’s stewardship? Dan Weiskopf: Well, take a step back. Saylor didn’t exit a MicroStrategy, right? He’s just changing title. It’s not like he sold his 2 million shares, He’s been the CEO – And I’m not trying to get too nitty gritty, but he’s still the largest shareholder by far with control and class shares. I would argue that he’s taking the step back to free up time more than anything else. I sat down with him back in January and he’s pretty open about it, about – not that he was going to step down, but he was open that he really needed to make a critical decision years ago because he was building up his cash. That’s great, but only if you’re getting credit for that cash and he wasn’t getting any credit for it. Which forces an entrepreneurial CEO to think things through. What do I do with the cash? What do I do with my position in the marketplace? Should I make a big acquisition or make tuck-in acquisitions? I think he came to the conclusion as an operator that he didn’t want to make a large acquisition within the context of the software business. The reason why that is, is because he was up against the Oracles and the Microsofts and SAPs – and he couldn’t outbid them. Whatever he would buy would get marginalized. I don’t think that, frankly, people give him the full credit for really managing risk and not being an aggressive acquirer. Instead what he’s done, is he’s found the right managers to, in his mind, manage the business better than he has been. If and if you look at MicroStrategy’s growth, candidly, it just hasn’t been growing for years. Evan Harp: The day he stepped down as CEO it went up something like 15%. To what extent though, do you think that bump was buoyed by the recent Bitcoin surge? What do you make of that? Dan Weiskopf: Yeah. My last point on it is the CFO is relatively new and the CEO has been around but is also relatively new. So he’s brought the team in that he feels confident about. I think that it was definitely crypto/Bitcoin-driven, why the stock went up. The stock also has a mammoth short position. The problem with these shorts is that when bitcoin is going down, it looks like it’s going to go down forever and the shorts feel super happy and super confident. People were talking about Bitcoin going to $13,000, then it stabilized at $20,000 or maybe it hit bottom at $17,000. But then it started moving up again. Now the shorts are afraid that it might be going higher. Let’s take a step back. It may not even be in their purview and making the decision to cover. It may be somebody else’s. It’s, you know, the short interest in MicroStrategy is, like, 36% of the flow. That’s huge, right? Evan Harp: Yeah, that’s pretty huge. To pivot a bit, I’d love to hear your take on the $917 million impairment charge and how that may have factored in Saylor’s decision to step down as CEO – or if it even factored in at all. Dan Weiskopf: I don’t think it factored in at all. It’s an accounting adjustment, which cannot be a surprise to anybody unless they’re clueless that a charge was coming. It is stated, as a fact, currently, that that’s the way things have to be accounted for with Bitcoin, right? So, the board was completely aligned with him making the decision him being actually the board making the decision to take the action that they did and, and take the cash flow and invest it in Bitcoin. The accounting is being reviewed, by the way, by the FSB and maybe at some point, will be a more marked market, but they are just not clear at this point and looking for guidance. Let’s just take a step back and remember that he owns 2 million shares. He is not walking away. He has been CEO for 32 years. So, stepping back, you also have to appreciate at the end of the day, at its peak, I think MicroStrategy may have been worth $700 million in market cap value, maybe a billion. The Bitcoin value just going 130,000 times 24,000 is $3 billion. You know, you tell me where one should spend your energy if you’re the largest shareholder of MicroStrategy? Evan Harp: That makes a lot of sense. MicroStrategy is very bullish on Bitcoin. What does that mean at this particular moment? Bitcoin just had this big drawdown, you’ve got the recent surge, and you have companies like Tesla that have been offloading a lot of their Bitcoin. All of this is creating these conflicting narratives. Dan Weiskopf: We’re looking at entrepreneurial CEOs in the technology world as reviewing Bitcoin as an option when they have excess cash. We think that’s a possibility. Clearly, Saylor was the first to do it. But, let’s be honest, it requires a great deal of conviction. I think everybody has to be an admirer of Elon Musk for what he’s accomplished. But… He isn’t the most consistent CEO out there. Him waffling on Bitcoin doesn’t really surprise me. Then the question becomes, who else might step up and take the kind of position that Saylor has taken? It’s harder to do it when you’re the CEO, as an entrepreneur, who’s down billions of dollars, to your point, on the write down, right? Yeah, you’re not feeling so smart. Although I don’t think that he waffles very much at all. Because he’s adamant regardless. So I guess my answer to you is Elon Musk sold. What did it prove? It proved that you can turn around and sell Bitcoin on a massive scale if you’re panicking, which he did. I mean, he did. He sold during the crisis. Maybe he still has two or three million. I don’t know. Because we’ll find out later. Evan Harp: When people are putting up think pieces or talking about this story, what is something that, in your view, not enough people are considering? Dan Weiskopf: I think what is not necessarily appreciated is that he has been the CEO for 32 years. I think he was the longest-running active CEO/entrepreneur as a controlling shareholder. That doesn’t come around very often. I think what people underestimate is I think he’s worked very, very closely with his board and the other members of the management team to do it the right way. To do this the wrong way is an invitation for lawsuits. I think he really telegraphed what his intentions were when he started to buy bitcoin. He owned it himself before MicroStrategy bought it. He had to get comfortable himself with the volatility and the trend and analysis that he had done. Then he went to the board and laid out his plan. I also don’t think that people fully appreciate the structure that they took to manage the risk associated with owning Bitcoin. They’ve done it in stages. When they borrowed, they borrowed very carefully. All the rumors about a margin call, I think, were the shorts providing misinformation. Well, clearly it was because it didn’t happen. He graduated from MIT, pretty smart guy, an engineering background – maybe he knows how to do the math? Evan Harp: Does his role change make you more or less bullish on MicroStrategy? Or, or maybe about the same level you were at before? Dan Weiskopf: It doesn’t change our outlook on MicroStrategy. At all. He probably has more free time to focus his energy to have a positive influence on the price of Bitcoin, and arguably walk through how to do it the right way with other CEOs and other folks who are interested in bitcoin. I think it’s way too underappreciated, frankly, that, here you have a billionaire who’s taking this massive risk and buying Bitcoin. Why is he doing that? Is it just to make more money? Or is it to make a statement that things need to change? I think he views Bitcoin as a technology as much as anything else. Having said that, he would tell me that I’m wrong, it’s a store of value. Evan Harp: Just thinking in terms of something you said, every community has personalities and leaders and spokespeople, but do you agree that the crypto space, compared to other types of spaces or corners of the market, relies more on its personalities and big names? What do you see as Saylor’s role in the Bitcoin community going forward compared to what it might have been when he was a CEO? Dan Weiskopf: So a couple of things. Yeah, he must spend a crazy amount of time promoting the interests of the Bitcoin community. I asked him, at one point, whether it was really altruistic in that – I think here in the US, it’s underappreciated the challenge of transferring money, right? In the emerging markets, it’s really difficult. Bitcoin is just definitely changing people’s lives. I think the other thing is he’s always been very much about education. That’s why he’s got the Saylor.org organization that gives away money to educate people. I don’t know if it gives away money, but helps to educate people, just generally get accredited education. Where I’m going on all this is that I think if he wasn’t the one, and the Winklevoss people weren’t the one – or two in their case, because they’re twins, we would need somebody else. So long as he’s there it really helps because he’s so consistent with his messaging. He’s an evangelist, and his message does not change, which is really, really hard. At the end of the day, bitcoin is about supply and demand, and he’s trying to create the demand and validate that demand and that need, to drive the utility value of Bitcoin, which he sees as paramount. Evan Harp: What do you see happening in the second half of the year for the crypto space in general? Dan Weiskopf: My hope is that Bitcoin has bottomed, and if bitcoin has bottomed the trend will move positively for the price. Which would mean that it would challenge $25,000 which means that it’s going to challenge $30,000 and then people are again going to get super excited because everybody likes to work with large numbers and the excitement will come back.
|MSTR||US Software||US Market|
Return vs Industry: MSTR underperformed the US Software industry which returned -35.3% over the past year.
Return vs Market: MSTR underperformed the US Market which returned -23.1% over the past year.
|MSTR Average Weekly Movement||14.4%|
|Software Industry Average Movement||9.0%|
|Market Average Movement||6.9%|
|10% most volatile stocks in US Market||15.8%|
|10% least volatile stocks in US Market||2.8%|
Stable Share Price: MSTR is more volatile than 75% of US stocks over the past 3 months, typically moving +/- 14% a week.
Volatility Over Time: MSTR's weekly volatility (14%) has been stable over the past year, but is still higher than 75% of US stocks.
About the Company
MicroStrategy Incorporated provides enterprise analytics software and services worldwide. It offers MicroStrategy, an enterprise platform, which provides a modern analytics experience by delivering insights across multiple devices to users via hyperintelligence products, visualization and reporting capabilities, mobility features, and custom applications developed on the platform; analysts and data scientists with seamless access to trusted, governed data directly within their tools; and APIs and gateways, multiple deployment options, enterprise semantic graph, scalability, and security. The company also provides MicroStrategy Support that helps customers to achieve their system availability and uptime goals, and to improve the overall experience through highly responsive troubleshooting and proactive technical product support.
MicroStrategy Fundamentals Summary
|MSTR fundamental statistics|
Is MSTR overvalued?See Fair Value and valuation analysis
Earnings & Revenue
|MSTR income statement (TTM)|
|Cost of Revenue||US$97.20m|
Last Reported Earnings
Jun 30, 2022
Next Earnings Date
|Earnings per share (EPS)||-116.68|
|Net Profit Margin||-261.81%|
How did MSTR perform over the long term?See historical performance and comparison
Is MSTR undervalued compared to its fair value, analyst forecasts and its price relative to the market?
Valuation Score 4/6
Price-To-Sales vs Peers
Price-To-Sales vs Industry
Price-To-Sales vs Fair Ratio
Below Fair Value
Significantly Below Fair Value
Key Valuation Metric
Which metric is best to use when looking at relative valuation for MSTR?
Other financial metrics that can be useful for relative valuation.
|What is MSTR's n/a Ratio?|
Price to Sales Ratio vs Peers
How does MSTR's PS Ratio compare to its peers?
|MSTR PS Ratio vs Peers|
|Company||PS||Estimated Growth||Market Cap|
ETWO E2open Parent Holdings
Price-To-Sales vs Peers: MSTR is expensive based on its Price-To-Sales Ratio (4.3x) compared to the peer average (3.5x).
Price to Earnings Ratio vs Industry
How does MSTR's PE Ratio compare vs other companies in the US Software Industry?
Price-To-Sales vs Industry: MSTR is good value based on its Price-To-Sales Ratio (4.3x) compared to the US Software industry average (4.3x)
Price to Sales Ratio vs Fair Ratio
What is MSTR's PS Ratio compared to its Fair PS Ratio? This is the expected PS Ratio taking into account the company's forecast earnings growth, profit margins and other risk factors.
|Current PS Ratio||4.3x|
|Fair PS Ratio||4.9x|
Price-To-Sales vs Fair Ratio: MSTR is good value based on its Price-To-Sales Ratio (4.3x) compared to the estimated Fair Price-To-Sales Ratio (4.9x).
Share Price vs Fair Value
What is the Fair Price of MSTR when looking at its future cash flows? For this estimate we use a Discounted Cash Flow model.
Below Fair Value: MSTR ($191.45) is trading below our estimate of fair value ($287.62)
Significantly Below Fair Value: MSTR is trading below fair value by more than 20%.
Analyst Price Targets
What is the analyst 12-month forecast and do we have any statistical confidence in the consensus price target?
Analyst Forecast: Target price is more than 20% higher than the current share price, but analysts are not within a statistically confident range of agreement.
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How is MicroStrategy forecast to perform in the next 1 to 3 years based on estimates from 3 analysts?
Future Growth Score0/6
Future Growth Score 0/6
Earnings vs Savings Rate
Earnings vs Market
High Growth Earnings
Revenue vs Market
High Growth Revenue
Forecasted annual earnings growth
Earnings and Revenue Growth Forecasts
Analyst Future Growth Forecasts
Earnings vs Savings Rate: MSTR is forecast to remain unprofitable over the next 3 years.
Earnings vs Market: MSTR is forecast to remain unprofitable over the next 3 years.
High Growth Earnings: MSTR is forecast to remain unprofitable over the next 3 years.
Revenue vs Market: MSTR's revenue (4.3% per year) is forecast to grow slower than the US market (7.6% per year).
High Growth Revenue: MSTR's revenue (4.3% per year) is forecast to grow slower than 20% per year.
Earnings per Share Growth Forecasts
Future Return on Equity
Future ROE: Insufficient data to determine if MSTR's Return on Equity is forecast to be high in 3 years time
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How has MicroStrategy performed over the past 5 years?
Past Performance Score0/6
Past Performance Score 0/6
Growing Profit Margin
Earnings vs Industry
Historical annual earnings growth
Earnings and Revenue History
Quality Earnings: MSTR is currently unprofitable.
Growing Profit Margin: MSTR is currently unprofitable.
Past Earnings Growth Analysis
Earnings Trend: MSTR is unprofitable, and losses have increased over the past 5 years at a rate of 87.9% per year.
Accelerating Growth: Unable to compare MSTR's earnings growth over the past year to its 5-year average as it is currently unprofitable
Earnings vs Industry: MSTR is unprofitable, making it difficult to compare its past year earnings growth to the Software industry (18.3%).
Return on Equity
High ROE: MSTR's liabilities exceed its assets, so it is difficult to calculate its Return on Equity.
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How is MicroStrategy's financial position?
Financial Health Score0/6
Financial Health Score 0/6
Short Term Liabilities
Long Term Liabilities
Stable Cash Runway
Forecast Cash Runway
Financial Position Analysis
Short Term Liabilities: MSTR has negative shareholder equity, which is a more serious situation than short term assets not covering short term liabilities.
Long Term Liabilities: MSTR has negative shareholder equity, which is a more serious situation than short term assets not covering long term liabilities.
Debt to Equity History and Analysis
Debt Level: MSTR has negative shareholder equity, which is a more serious situation than a high debt level.
Reducing Debt: MSTR's has negative shareholder equity, so we do not need to check if its debt has reduced over time.
Cash Runway Analysis
For companies that have on average been loss making in the past we assess whether they have at least 1 year of cash runway.
Stable Cash Runway: MSTR has less than a year of cash runway based on its current free cash flow.
Forecast Cash Runway: Insufficient data to determine if MSTR has enough cash runway if its free cash flow continues to grow or shrink based on historical rates.
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What is MicroStrategy current dividend yield, its reliability and sustainability?
Dividend Score 0/6
Cash Flow Coverage
Dividend Yield vs Market
Notable Dividend: Unable to evaluate MSTR's dividend yield against the bottom 25% of dividend payers, as the company has not reported any recent payouts.
High Dividend: Unable to evaluate MSTR's dividend yield against the top 25% of dividend payers, as the company has not reported any recent payouts.
Stability and Growth of Payments
Stable Dividend: Insufficient data to determine if MSTR's dividends per share have been stable in the past.
Growing Dividend: Insufficient data to determine if MSTR's dividend payments have been increasing.
Earnings Payout to Shareholders
Earnings Coverage: Insufficient data to calculate payout ratio to determine if its dividend payments are covered by earnings.
Cash Payout to Shareholders
Cash Flow Coverage: Unable to calculate sustainability of dividends as MSTR has not reported any payouts.
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How experienced are the management team and are they aligned to shareholders interests?
Average management tenure
Phong Le (45 yo)
Mr. Phong Q. Le serves as President of MicroStrategy Incorporated since July 6, 2020 and served as its Chief Financial Officer since April 23, 2020 until May 09, 2022. Mr. Le serves as Chief Executive Offi...
CEO Compensation Analysis
Compensation vs Market: Phong's total compensation ($USD18.72M) is above average for companies of similar size in the US market ($USD5.62M).
Compensation vs Earnings: Phong's compensation has increased whilst the company is unprofitable.
Experienced Management: MSTR's management team is considered experienced (2.2 years average tenure).
Experienced Board: MSTR's board of directors are seasoned and experienced ( 13.1 years average tenure).
Who are the major shareholders and have insiders been buying or selling?
Insider Trading Volume
Insider Buying: Insufficient data to determine if insiders have bought more shares than they have sold in the past 3 months.
Recent Insider Transactions
|13 Jun 22||BuyUS$608,000||Carl Rickertsen||Individual||4,000||US$152.00|
|11 May 22||BuyUS$408,844||Leslie Rechan||Individual||2,000||US$205.10|
|11 May 22||BuyUS$500,000||Timothy Lang||Individual||2,500||US$200.00|
|03 Nov 21||SellUS$1,605,000||Carl Rickertsen||Individual||2,000||US$802.50|
Dilution of Shares: Shareholders have been diluted in the past year, with total shares outstanding growing by 12.3%.
|Ownership||Name||Shares||Current Value||Change %||Portfolio %|
MicroStrategy Incorporated's employee growth, exchange listings and data sources
- Name: MicroStrategy Incorporated
- Ticker: MSTR
- Exchange: NasdaqGS
- Founded: 1989
- Industry: Application Software
- Sector: Software
- Implied Market Cap: US$2.165b
- Shares outstanding: 11.31m
- Website: https://www.microstrategy.com
Number of Employees
- MicroStrategy Incorporated
- 1850 Towers Crescent Plaza
- Tysons Corner
- United States
|Ticker||Exchange||Primary Security||Security Type||Country||Currency||Listed on|
|MSTR||NasdaqGS (Nasdaq Global Select)||Yes||Class A Common Stock||US||USD||Jun 1998|
|MIGA||DB (Deutsche Boerse AG)||Yes||Class A Common Stock||DE||EUR||Jun 1998|
|MSTR *||BMV (Bolsa Mexicana de Valores)||Yes||Class A Common Stock||MX||MXN||Jun 1998|
|M2ST34||BOVESPA (Bolsa de Valores de Sao Paulo)||BDR EACH 6 REPR 1 COM||BR||BRL||Jan 2022|
|MSTRD||BASE (Buenos Aires Stock Exchange)||CEDEAR EACH 20 REP 1 COM||AR||USD||Jul 2022|
|MSTR||BASE (Buenos Aires Stock Exchange)||CEDEAR EACH 20 REP 1 COM||AR||ARS||Jul 2022|
Company Analysis and Financial Data Status
|Data||Last Updated (UTC time)|
|Company Analysis||2022/09/24 00:00|
|End of Day Share Price||2022/09/23 00:00|
Unless specified all financial data is based on a yearly period but updated quarterly. This is known as Trailing Twelve Month (TTM) or Last Twelve Month (LTM) Data. Learn more here.