Goldman Sachs Lowers Earnings Forecast for Tesla as Price Cuts Impact Profits

Goldman Sachs has revised down its earnings forecast for Tesla (TSLA) due to the negative effects of recent price cuts on the electric vehicle (EV) maker’s profitability. The Wall Street Journal has also reported that Tesla is engaged in preliminary discussions with Saudi Arabia regarding the possible establishment of a manufacturing facility in the country.

Tesla’s decision to lower prices has been viewed by Goldman Sachs as a significant factor affecting the company’s bottom line. The investment bank’s revised earnings forecast highlights the potential negative impact of this strategy on Tesla’s profitability moving forward.

Although Tesla has not officially confirmed its talks with Saudi Arabia, the possibility of establishing a manufacturing facility in the country could be a strategic move for the EV manufacturer. Saudi Arabia has been making efforts to diversify its economy, and attracting investments from companies like Tesla could contribute to this objective.

The Wall Street Journal’s report provides insight into Tesla’s ongoing efforts to expand its manufacturing presence and meet the global demand for EVs. While the details of the potential facility remain uncertain, this development signals Tesla’s interest in exploring additional production sites beyond its existing Gigafactories in the United States and China.

Goldman Sachs’ downward revision of Tesla’s earnings forecast reinforces the challenges the company may face due to price cuts impacting profitability. However, it is worth noting that Tesla’s decision to lower prices may also be a strategic move to maintain its market share amid increasing competition in the EV industry.


  • Electric Vehicle (EV): A vehicle that is powered, in whole or in part, by electricity, typically stored in batteries.
  • Profitability: The ability of a company to generate profit or financial gain.
  • Gigafactories: Tesla’s large-scale manufacturing facilities that produce electric vehicle components and batteries.


  • The Wall Street Journal
  • Goldman Sachs