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Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on PRAIRIE MINING LTD. We currently have 1 research reports from 1 professional analysts.

Date Source Announcement
23Dec16 07:00 RNS Report On Payments to Governments
16Dec16 02:49 RNS Application and admission of shares
02Dec16 07:00 RNS Issue of Shares and Appendix 3B
29Nov16 07:00 RNS Prairie Commences Scoping Study at Debiensko
23Nov16 07:00 RNS Result of AGM
22Nov16 07:00 RNS Company Presentation
02Nov16 07:00 RNS Finance & Construction Agreement for Jan Karski
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Breakfast Today

  • 23 Jan 17

Donald Trump's inauguration speech on Friday at least came across as reasonably presidential; for once his statement had been scripted and the bullets not preceeded on Twitter in the middle of the night. There was no 'rabbit pulled out of the hat', but his protectionist 'America First' address at least tried to make some amends with offended minorities, kicked-off his campaign pledges with the order to dismantle Obamacare and set about gathering international friends around him, starting this Friday with UK Prime Minister, Theresa May, who is the first foreign leader to be invited to meet him in the White House. There are, of course, many pressing issues of global significance for the two to discuss but, bringing back the framework for US:UK trade deal would a certainly be an early feather in her cap. So things appear to have started well, but judgement is usually taken during a President's first 100 days with the US$ generally the barometer of success or failure. Most likely Trump will try to wear the expansionary shoes that won Ronald Reagan such plaudits but in truth they do not appear to fit that well; Reagan inherited an economy with double-digit unemployment and inflation; by comparison Obama has handed over a country with low consumer price growth that effectively enjoys full employment. The promise to spend, spend, spend on infrastructure and defence, while aggressively cutting taxes, threatens a surge in public debt at a time when aggressive trade policies could potentially backfire; this could knock the nation's credit rating which, following a four years equity bull market, suggests it will be tricky to keep valuations forever rising. So although the new President still has an awful lot to prove to his party faithful, on Friday markets gave him the benefit of the doubt, with all principal US indices rising led by energy stocks as hopes of compliance with OPEC's production agreement rose, while Treasuries fell and the US$ gyrated. The Nikkei was Asia's main casualty as the Yen rose in the absence of a rallying Dollar and the ASX continued its recent phase of profit taking, while Chinese equities saw just fractionally positive moves. European markets open this morning having seen France's own presidential campaign heat up somewhat, with a leftist taking the lead in the Socialist Party primary, ahead of the scheduled 23rd April election. Today is relatively light in terms of macroeconomic releases, with nothing significant due from the UK, while the Eurozone will only produce January preliminary Consumer Confidence data, while later this evening ECB President, Mario Draghi is due to make a speech. No major UK corporates are due to release earnings or trading updates this morning, although a few including Alliance Pharma (APH.L), LightwaveRF (LWRF.L), Lamprell (LAM.L), Paddy Power Betfair (PPB.L) and SThree (STHR.L) are anticipated. London is feeling rather anticlimactic this morning suggesting the FTSE-100 will open weaker, losing perhaps 35 points in opening trade. This afternoon, quarterlies form a number of US majors, including McDonald's and Yahoo, will likely grab the limelight.