Grab is perilously navigating around grumpy investors, reluctant drivers and fickle users.
The Southeast Asian super app’s shares plunged 37% in New York on Thursday after the company reported its first quarterly earnings since listing.
The stock is now 70% below its December debut via a $31 billion merger with a blank-cheque firm. A muted outlook and intensifying competition add more drag.
The ride-hailing to food-delivery specialist beat its own guidance for value of transactions. But it is splurging on promotions to lure drivers and other partners back after Covid-19 lockdowns and to maintain market share. Total revenue fell 44% year-on-year to $122 million in the December quarter and its net loss widened 73% to $1.1 billion.
Worryingly, Grab expects transaction values processed by its mobility, deliveries and financial-services units for the March quarter to be at or below the previous three months. It’s hurting in payments particularly after two rivals merged to form GoTo, a powerhouse in the key Indonesian market. There may be seasonal factors too, but Grab’s engines are sputtering at an unforgiving time.
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