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I have noticed on yahoo finance that some companies like this one don't have total revenues in their financial table but rather an Operating Income or Loss and a Net Income. Is it the same ? Can I use it for Graham second rule for filtering large enough companies (that have sales greater than $700m)?

I'm young and new to financial analysis and investing. Maybe I'm wrong and I shouldn't even have used Total Revenues from yahoo financial sheet. Let me know if I do mistakes, I'm eager to learn.

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    You picked an odd example - that company looks like it is near bankruptcy and is losing money by the day. If you are new to investing, please please please don't buy penny stocks; that is more like gambling than investing. – Grade 'Eh' Bacon Apr 1 '20 at 14:17
  • @Grade'Eh'Bacon Yes, that's why I tried to sort them out. Should I only focus on pages where they have an actual Total Revenues ? – Revolucion for Monica Apr 1 '20 at 14:23
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NO -- Operating Income is NOT the same as Revenue.

This company is a weird example - it looks like it's going BK. But, an example:

Revenue = $100 --- Payroll = ($30) --- Office Rent = ($20) --- Operating Income => $50

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Operating Income or Loss and a Net Income. Is it the same ?

No - companies can have revenue and expenses that are not based on the actual operations of the company - interest paid on debt is a common example. Net Income starts with the Operating Income (Operating Revenue minus Operating Expenses) ,and adds/subtracts any non-operating revenue/expenses.

For your particular example, this looks like incomplete data, where operating revenue and expenses aren't broken out. Only a net total is shown. If you look at the financial statements on their web site you will see actual revenue listed.

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