* D.R. Horton. Another homebuilder in the S&P 500 talked about price increases. The company's average closing price during the just-completed quarter was 8%, "largely driven by increases in average selling prices in our Southeast and West regions," CFO Bill Wheat said. But the company did say price hikes aren't universal, but on a community-by-community basis, perhaps explaining why the company's gross margin still fell 5% from the year-ago period.
* Campbell Soup. The company hasn't reported second-quarter results yet. But in a presentation to investors and analysts on July 21, the company talked about increased prices. Campbell didn't provide much detail on what it was raising prices on or how much, but CFO Anthony DiSilvestro told investors higher prices the soup maker is paying for ingredient "were partly offset" by higher selling prices.
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* Netflix. Reed Hastings, the company's CEO, told investors consumers have accepted the recent price hikes and any hit to the business as been "pretty nominal." "I really think it's background noise," he told investors. "When we make a small change in price and handle it appropriately, it really makes no noticeable effect in the business. So that's why we're thrilled with the outcome."
Remember too, companies may be raising prices, but didn't mention that fact in the conference call or weren't asked about it.