Share Talk – Steve Shares
Welcome to Steve Shares. This publication is an interactive weekly update on what’s happening over social media and the trending stocks that have made the news this week. I highlight and comment on the coming news and events in connection with the trending stocks. I provide a round up of Share Talks key company’s interviews over the last week. If you think that a certain share or a key news item should be reported on be in the next edition, let me know by contacting me my details are at the bottom of the page…
Although gold has a bigger reputation today as a monetary metal, it was often deemed too valuable for everyday transactions throughout history.
For the most part, common people in places like Ancient Rome used silver to buy daily staples like grain or wine. As a result, silver has a strong reputation through monetary history as the “people’s money”.
Share Talk spoke with Andrew Bell, Chairman and CEO of Regency Mines. We talk about Thursday’s updates on the coal projects in the Appalachian’s USA and highlight the acquisition of the Vali Carbon Corporation and Regency Mines 20% ownership in the Joint Venture. We cover the project and comparisons to its similar project at Rosa Mine.
Steve Larratt, Share Research Business analyst joins Tip TV Presenter Zak Mir to discuss whether Angus Energy Plc works programme in the Brockham field was ‘unauthorized’. Steve also presents the outlook for Futura Medical Plc and Anglo Africa.
Share Talk spoke to Bernard Aylward, CEO of Kodal Minerals. We talk about today’s news about the proposed off-take partner agreement with Suay Chin International. We cover what the placing money will be used for in regards to the project at Bougouni Lithium project in Mali.
Filled oil drums are seen at Royal Dutch Shell Plc’s lubricants blending plant in the town of Torzhok, north-west of Tver, November 7, 2014. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin/File Photo
Oil majors have long been passive watchers of the pump war between OPEC and U.S. shale producers, but not any more.
Majors were unable to grow output for the past decade even as oil prices soared above $100 per barrel due bad capital discipline and huge project delays.
The oil price slump since 2014 has prompted the world’s biggest oil firms to drastically cut costs but also to force contractors to make projects more efficient and extract the same amount of barrels for fewer dollars.