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Current Price
22.99 Day's Range 23.72
12.26 52 Week Range 23.95
Market Cap
Previous Close
Last Trade
Last Trade Time
Financial Volume
$ 29,942,157
Average Volume (3m)
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Dividend Yield
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Earnings Per Share (EPS)
Net Profit

About SLM Corporation

Navient Corporation provides technology-enabled education finance and business processing solutions. Its customer-focused, data-driven services deliver results for clients in education, health care and government. Its segments include Federal Education Loans, Consumer Lending and Business Processing... Navient Corporation provides technology-enabled education finance and business processing solutions. Its customer-focused, data-driven services deliver results for clients in education, health care and government. Its segments include Federal Education Loans, Consumer Lending and Business Processing. In the Federal Education Loans segment, it owns Federal Family Education Loan Program loans and performs servicing on this portfolio. In the Consumer Lending segment, it owns originates and services in-school and refinance Private Education Loans. In the Business Processing segment, it provides business processing solutions, such as omnichannel contact center services, workflow processing, and revenue cycle optimization. It offers its solutions to federal agencies, state governments, tolling and parking authorities, and other public sector clients. Its clients include hospitals, hospital systems, medical centers, physician groups, other healthcare providers and public health departments. Show more

Personal Credit Institutions
Personal Credit Institutions
Newark, Delaware, USA
SLM Corporation is listed in the Personal Credit Institutions sector of the NASDAQ with ticker SLM. The last closing price for SLM was $23.64. Over the last year, SLM shares have traded in a share price range of $ 12.26 to $ 23.95.

SLM currently has 220,275,834 shares outstanding. The market capitalization of SLM is $5.21 billion. SLM has a price to earnings ratio (PE ratio) of 9.12.

SLM Latest News

Sallie Mae Reports Second-Quarter 2024 Financial Results

Sallie Mae (Nasdaq: SLM), formally SLM Corporation, today released second-quarter 2024 financial results. Complete financial results and related materials are available at...

Sallie Mae Declares Dividends on Preferred Stock Series B and Common Stock

Sallie Mae® (Nasdaq: SLM), formally SLM Corporation, today announced a 2024 third-quarter dividend on its Preferred Stock Series B of $1.8467034 per share. The company also announced a 2024...

Sallie Mae to Release Second-Quarter 2024 Financial Results on July 24

Webcast Scheduled for Wednesday, July 24, at 5:30 p.m. ET Sallie Mae® (Nasdaq: SLM), formally SLM Corporation, will release second-quarter 2024 financial results after market close on Wednesday...

Sallie Mae Contributes $100,000 to Point Foundation to Support College Scholarships

Grant From The Sallie Mae Fund Will Help LGBTQ Students Access Higher Education The Sallie Mae Fund today announced a $100,000 grant to Point Foundation, the nation’s largest scholarship-granting...

Application Window Now Open for Sallie Mae Completing the Dream Scholarship

The Sallie Mae Fund, in Partnership with Thurgood Marshall College Fund, Providing up to $500,000 in Scholarships for Academic Year 2024-2025 The Sallie Mae Fund, in partnership with Thurgood...

Sallie Mae CFO to Speak at Morgan Stanley U.S. Financials, Payments, and CRE Conference

Sallie Mae® (Nasdaq: SLM), formally SLM Corporation, today announced Chief Financial Officer Pete Graham will speak at the Morgan Stanley U.S. Financials, Payments, and CRE Conference on Tuesday...

Sallie Mae’s Donna Vieira Honored by Girls Inc. of New York City

Vieira Recognized at Girls Inc. of NYC’s 25th Annual ‘Lifting Girls Up Gala and College Shower’; Announced $25,000 contribution to Support Local Students Sallie Mae Executive Vice President and...

Sallie Mae CFO to Speak at TD Financial Services & Fintech Summit

Sallie Mae® (Nasdaq: SLM), formally SLM Corporation, today announced Chief Financial Officer Pete Graham will speak at the TD Financial Services & Fintech Summit on Thursday, June 6, at 10:55...

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SLM Discussion

View Posts
UpTickMeA$AP UpTickMeA$AP 1 year ago
Student loans

Is Biden finally having his loan forgiveness fantasy put to rest?

Will it trigger SLM to fly.

Let's go!
abrooklyn abrooklyn 2 years ago
Briboy Briboy 4 years ago
You ever buy a stock that is either on a
vertical run, or a nice looking channel in
upward direction, then you buy and the
share price goes down and stalls
for 2 days now? +.02 @ 8.14


Level2Me Level2Me 5 years ago
Looking solid good
Level2Me Level2Me 5 years ago
Let's resurrected this board, shall we?
Dtrader247 Dtrader247 7 years ago
I feel that SLM is a long term play. I look forward to being a long term position holder and am hoping it pays dividends to all invested. GLTA
Penny Roger$ Penny Roger$ 12 years ago
~ Monday! $SLM ~ Q2 Earnings alerted as posted, pending or coming soon! In Charts and Links Below!

~ $SLM ~ Earnings expected on Monday *
Want more like this? Search Keyword: MACMONEY >>> <<<
One or more of many earnings sites has alerted this security has or will be posting earnings on or around the day of this message.

~ Google Finance:
~ Google Fin Options: h
~ Yahoo! Finance ~ Stats:
~ Yahoo! Finance ~ Profile:
~ Marketwatch:

<<<<<< >>>>>>

*If the earnings date is in error please ignore error. I do my best.
Penny Roger$ Penny Roger$ 12 years ago
<<< $SLM Links! >>> ~ MAC's Quick DD Links without the charts.

PennyStockTweets ~

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DTCC (PENSON/TDA) Check - (otc and pinks) - Note ~ I did not check for this chart blast. However, I try and help you to do so with the following links.
Check those searches for recent SLM mentions. If SLM is showing up on older posts and not on new posts found in link below, The DTCC issues may have been addressed and fixed. Always call the broker if your security turns up on any DTCC/PENSON list.
For a complete list see the pinned threads at the top here --->

Penny Roger$ Penny Roger$ 12 years ago
~ Wednesday! $SLM ~ Q1 Earnings posted, pending or coming soon! In Charts and Links Below!

~ $SLM ~ Earnings expected on Wednesday *
Want more like this? Search Keyword: MACMONEY >>> <<<
One or more of many earnings sites has alerted this security has or will be posting earnings on or around the day of this message.

~ Google Finance:
~ Google Fin Options: h
~ Yahoo! Finance ~ Stats:
~ Yahoo! Finance ~ Profile:
~ BusyStock:

<<<<<< >>>>>>

*If the earnings date is in error please ignore error. I do my best.
conix conix 14 years ago
Is the College Debt Bubble Ready to Explode?

by Laura Rowley
Friday, December 3, 2010

Kelli Space, 23, graduated from Northeastern University in 2009 with a bachelor's in sociology — and a whopping $200,000 in student loan debt. Space, who lives with her parents and works full-time, put up a Web site called soliciting donations to help meet her debt obligation, which is $891 a month. That number jumps to $1,600 next November.

In creating the site, Space, of course is hoping to ease her financial burden, but it's "mainly to inform others on the dangers of how quickly student loans add up," she said. So far she's raised $6,671.56, according to her site.

Space is just one example — albeit an extreme one — of a student loan bubble that may be about to burst. Over the last decade, private lenders, abetted by college financial aid offices, eagerly handed young people hundreds of thousands of dollars to earn bachelor's degrees. As a result of easy credit, declining grants and soaring tuitions, more than two-thirds of students graduated with debt in 2008 — up from 45 percent in 1993. The average debt load is $24,000, according to the Project on Student Debt.

In some respects, the student loan crisis looks remarkably like the subprime mortgage crisis. First, outstanding student loan debt has ballooned: It grew roughly four-fold in the last decade to $833 billion as of June — surpassing outstanding credit-card debt for the first time.

Secondly, defaults have soared amid a difficult job market. In 2008, the most recent year for which data are available, nearly 3.4 million borrowers began repayment, and more than 238,000 defaulted on their loans. The number of loans that went into forbearance or deferment (when borrowers receive temporary relief from payments) rose to 22 percent in 2007, from 10 percent a decade earlier, according to The Chronicle of Higher Education. Over a 15-year period, default rates range from 20 percent for federal loans to 40 percent on loans to students who attend for-profit schools, The Chronicle found.

Just as lenders offered easy no-money-down mortgages to unqualified borrowers during the housing boom, private student loan firms offered instant online approval for up to 100 percent of college costs to students, in some cases for four consecutive years. In early 2007, half of loans made by Sallie Mae, one of the industry's biggest players, were to students with no co-signers, according to Mark Kantrowitz, founder of informational Web site

As tuition costs have outpaced the caps on federal loans, more families have turned to private loans, which carry higher interest rates and stricter repayment rules. Last year private lenders supplied about $10 billion in loans (compared with $100 billion in federal loans). A study by the College Board found about a third of graduates in 2007-2008 had private loans. About two dozen private lenders offer student loans, and their business is growing at 25 percent annually, after a temporary decline amid the recent credit crisis, according to

Space, for instance, took out $12,000 in federal loans and borrowed $189,000 from private lender Sallie Mae. In an email interview, Space said she spent the money on tuition and room and board for four years; two summer semesters; a three-month study abroad program in Ireland; and books for three semesters. Some $20,000 of her debt is accrued interest. (Interest rates on her loans range from 3 percent to 9 percent.)

Space worked throughout high school and college at restaurants, retail stores and a nonprofit firm. But her savings dissipated quickly at Northeastern, where annual costs are $49,452. She's now looking for a second, part-time job. (Northeastern officials did not respond to an interview request.)

You'd think would-be borrowers would understand the impact of borrowing that much for college, but Space says that's not the case. "I think it is essential for young people to have someone sit down and explain how [loans] affect your credit, how much the debt will be with interest, and how this will truly change life later on. Many people say loaded things, like, 'go to the best school you can get into,' or 'student loans are considered good debt.' Solely following this advice led me to the place I'm at today," she said in an email.

A Sallie Mae spokeswoman said she couldn't comment on Space's situation, but called that level of borrowing "extremely rare." Sallie Mae requires its private student loans to be certified by the school's financial aid office to ensure that the amount borrowed is no more than the cost of attendance, less any other financial aid received. She added that Sallie Mae reviews the applicant's and co-signer's financial situation before approving a loan.

But Kantrowitz says Sallie Mae forked over a shocking amount of money. "To borrow $50,000 in the first year of college is already excessive. But where was the (lending) rationality in the second year when the student was borrowing another $50,000?" says Kantrowitz, adding that students who must borrow more than $10,000 a year for an undergraduate education should find a cheaper school, or start at community college.

Zac Bissonnette, a senior at the University of Massachusetts and author of the new book "Debt-Free U: How I Paid for an Outstanding College Education Without Loans, Scholarships or Mooching Off My Parents," agrees that there's plenty of blame to go around.

"It's profoundly stupid, but at the same time it takes a village to screw up that bad," he says. "I support the personal responsibility argument, but if you're 18 and the first person in your family to go to college, how can people absolve the college or the lender of responsibility?"

While the housing collapse's impact was wide-ranging — wreaking havoc on a multitude of industries and market participants — the primary losers in this debacle are the borrowers. Lenders can't repossess a college degree, and changes to the bankruptcy law in 1984 and 2005 mean borrowers can't charge off their obligations the way they can shed credit-card, mortgage or even gambling debt when they file for bankruptcy. (Just 29 of the 72,000 borrowers in bankruptcy in 2008 were able to prove "undue hardship" and have their student loans discharged, according to Kantrowitz.)

On the upside, federal student loans carry some consumer protections: lower interest rates; payment forbearance or deferment in the event of unemployment; income-based repayment programs; and forgiveness programs for public service careers. But the government will garnish the wages, income tax refunds and social security and disability checks of defaulters. Private loan terms are more treacherous, with fewer options for payment deferral, and fees and penalties for missing payments. Lenders can also get a court order to garnish wages. For its part, Sallie Mae says it has set up customized workouts for thousands of financially distressed customers.

"With this kind of debt on your credit record, you won't be able to get a car loan or a mortgage, and you'll have difficulty renting an apartment," says Kantrowitz. Some borrowers have lost jobs because the collection agencies called them at work illegally. Indebted grads are also less likely to go to graduate school, and delay getting married, having children and saving for retirement.

Kantrowitz says he doesn't think the student loan industry will implode, but its "cascading effect" on household finances and the U.S. economy will become noticeable by the year 2020. That's why he and educators, as well as some lenders, support legislation to reform bankruptcy laws.

In April, the Private Student Loan Bankruptcy Fairness Act of 2010 was introduced in the House of Representatives and The Fairness for Struggling Students Act was introduced in the Senate. Both would modify the bankruptcy law to allow certain educational debts to be eliminated. (Borrowers would still be on the hook for federal loans, which are funded by taxpayer dollars.)

"There are some people who go to school and live a very high lifestyle and graduate with a lot of debt, who could potentially attempt to get the debt discharged right after they get a job," says Kantrowitz. "But the bankruptcy code has enough anti-abuse provisions, and judges have enough discretion, that they could prevent someone from doing that."

The upshot would likely be tighter borrowing standards and higher interest rates to reflect the additional risk, making loans less accessible to low-income households.

Meanwhile, securitization of student loans throws a twist into potential legislation. In May, Standard & Poor's came out with a report suggesting that restoring bankruptcy protection would have a negative impact on the private loan asset-backed securities market, although it called the magnitude of the impact "uncertain."

Kantrowitz, however, says the effect would be minimal: "In aggregate, we're talking about $1 billion a year — but relative to all the lending that goes on, it's not that much."

As for Space, she says she is determined to pay off her debt and regrets the path she took to get her degree: "Everyone from Barack Obama to Bill Gates keeps pushing a college education as the way to secure one's economic future. That is a view that should be heavily qualified."
mlkrborn mlkrborn 15 years ago
Nice pop!
Enterprising Investor Enterprising Investor 15 years ago
I hate when Cramer does this...

You basically have two options:

(1) allocate half of your capital on Monday and wait about three to four weeks to allocate the other half.

(2) wait about three to four weeks for it to retrace most of the short-term gain.

Why? SLM will probably open above $7 and may hit $7.50. There will be some price decay from the day's peak.

I have nothing against Jim Cramer. I bought several stocks in his three risk groupings recommended at the beginning of 2007. "Mad Money" creates a herd reaction. If you miss the episode when he hits the "sell, sell, sell" button, you will be in trouble.

Here is another reason:

BTW, I sent an e-mail to the show in early 2007 seeking his opinion on Energizer Holdings. The stock was in the low 80's at the time. I have been and will always be a shareholder since Day 1 - a spinoff from Ralston Purina. I am an "enterprising investor" as defined by Ben Graham, one who focuses on (1) relatively unpopular large companies (2) bargain issues; and (3) workouts. I bought RAL because it was divesting (3). I viewed ENR as unpopular (1) and a bargain (1). ENR is a business very much like PG, a business model that Buffett likes to invest in.

I got an e-mail from his producer to call at a specific day and time in May, 2007. Cramer discussed it alright, but the price had already risen to the upper $90's, maybe closer to $100. His target - $120. The shares rose to over $118.

It might be better own a stock he recommends and then you sell, rather than to buy one he recommends and then try to sell higher.
DAD2 DAD2 15 years ago
HMMMM if it's gonna run then where is a good place to get in??

In a bold and unexpected call, Cramer named student loan giant SallieMae (SLM Quote) as his speculative stock of the year.
He said while many are already writing the obituary for this once great company, the stock has simply gotten too low for all the wrong reasons.
According to Cramer, SallieMae has fallen to just $6 a share based on comments from President Obama that he may abolish the private student lending in favor of a government run program through the Department of Education. In addition, the credit agencies has lowered the company's debt ratings.
But Cramer pointed out that SallieMae currently has $2 of earnings power and is trading at just 3 times earnings. Even if the company were to close up shop today, he said, it still has $14 to $15 a share worth of run off value from its loans already on the books.
Cramer said even if Obama has his way and takes over student loan originations, there will still be a need for loan services and debt collection, two businesses SallieMae does better than anyone. In reality, he said, most colleges are not prepared to provide direct financing, making Obama's plan very unlikely to materialize, he said.
Cramer predicted shares of SallieMae could double in the coming months, thus making it worthy of his speculative-stock-of-the-year title.
YSUJosh YSUJosh 15 years ago
"Three Big Board Stocks Ready To Breakout" - SLM
Enterprising Investor Enterprising Investor 15 years ago
Cooperman Raises Stake in Lender SLM to 15.8 Million Shares at 3/31/09 ($4.95), up from 9.94 million at 12/31/09 ($8.90).

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