Marathon Oil Corp. (MRO) filed Annual Report for the period ended 2011-12-31.
Marathon Oil Cp has a market cap of $24.64 billion; its shares were traded at around $33.941 with a P/E ratio of 8.8 and P/S ratio of 1.6. The dividend yield of Marathon Oil Cp stocks is 1.9%. Marathon Oil Cp had an annual average earning growth of 10.5% over the past 10 years.
This is the annual revenues and earnings per share of MRO over the last 10 years. For detailed 10-year financial data and charts, go to 10-Year Financials of MRO.
Highlight of Business Operations:Prevailing prices for the various grades of crude oil and natural gas that we produce significantly impact our revenues and cash flows. Prices of crude oil have been volatile in recent years. In 2011, crude prices increased over 2010 levels, with increases in Brent averages outstripping those in WTI. During much of 2010, both WTI and Brent crude oil monthly average prices remained in the $75 to $85 per barrel range. Crude oil prices reached a low of $33.98 in February 2009, following global demand declines in an economic recession, but recovered quickly ending 2009 at $79.36. The following table lists benchmark crude oil and natural gas price annual averages for the past three years.
Cost of revenues increased $1,439 million from 2010 to 2011 primarily due to the impact of higher crude oil prices on our supply optimization activities. Costs related to supply optimization were $3,599 million in 2011 compared to $2,530 million in 2010.
Other taxes increased $31 million in 2011 compared to 2010. With the increase in revenues, particularly related to higher prices, production and ad valorem taxes increased.
Cost of revenues increased $1,616 million from 2009 to 2010 primarily due the impact of higher crude oil prices on our supply optimization activities. Costs related to supply optimization were $2,530 million in 2010 compared to $1,445 million in 2009. Additionally, OSM segment costs were higher in 2010 due to the planned turnaround at the Muskeg River mine and the upgrader.
United States E&P income increased $199 million from 2009 to 2010. The majority of the income increase was due to higher liquid hydrocarbon and natural gas realizations in 2010, along with higher liquid hydrocarbon sales volumes, partially offset by higher DD&A and higher exploration and operating costs. Exploration expenses were $275 million for 2010, compared to $153 million for 2009, reflecting increased geological and geophysical spending focused on shale plays and exploration dry well expense, primarily the Flying Dutchman well in the Gulf of Mexico.