OGE Energy Reaches New 52-Week High (OGE)

NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- OGE Energy (NYSE: OGE) hit a new 52-week high Thursday as it is currently trading at $53.52, above its previous 52-week high of $53.50 with 396,210 shares traded as of 2:01 p.m. ET. Average volume has been 659,300 shares over the past 30 days.

OGE Energy has a market cap of $5 billion and is part of the utilities sector and utilities industry. Shares are up 13.1% year to date as of the close of trading on Wednesday.

OGE Energy Corp., together with its subsidiaries, operates as an energy and energy services provider that offers physical delivery and related services for electricity and natural gas primarily in the south central United States. The company has a P/E ratio of 15.8, above the average utilities industry P/E ratio of 8.2 and below the S&P 500 P/E ratio of 17.7.
  • Practice your OGE trading strategies and win cash in our stock game.

TheStreet Ratings rates OGE Energy as a buy. The company's strengths can be seen in multiple areas, such as its revenue growth, impressive record of earnings per share growth, compelling growth in net income, notable return on equity and solid stock price performance. We feel these strengths outweigh the fact that the company shows weak operating cash flow. You can view the full OGE Energy Ratings Report.

See all 52-week high stocks or get investment ideas from our investment research center.

null

More from Markets

Trump Takes Aim at Auto Imports; Markets End Mixed -- ICYMI

Trump Takes Aim at Auto Imports; Markets End Mixed -- ICYMI

Video: What Oprah's Content Partnership With Apple Means for the Rest of Tech

Video: What Oprah's Content Partnership With Apple Means for the Rest of Tech

REPLAY: Jim Cramer on the Markets, Oil, Starbucks, Tesla, Okta and Red Hat

REPLAY: Jim Cramer on the Markets, Oil, Starbucks, Tesla, Okta and Red Hat

Flashback Friday: The Market Movers

Flashback Friday: The Market Movers

OPEC Deal Doesn't Boost Production Enough to Drive Down Crude, Gasoline Prices

OPEC Deal Doesn't Boost Production Enough to Drive Down Crude, Gasoline Prices