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Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on AFC ENERGY PLC. We currently have 15 research reports from 3 professional analysts.

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Breakfast Today

  • 07 Mar 17

The overnight markets retreated somewhat as risk appetite appeared to wane. Traders are a little tired of waiting for the Fed’s much anticipated move that is due to take place with the FOMC meeting of March 14th- 15th, while also becoming a little wary of Mr Trump’s latest seemingly unfounded wiretapping allegations against his predecessor Barack Obama. Those wary of a Eurozone calamity potentially just around the corner were also frustrated by the pollsters’ favourite, Alain Juppé, yesterday stating “I confirm once and for all that I will not be candidate for the presidency of the Republic”, which seemingly points to a run-off election between Marine le Pen and Emmanuel Macron on May 7th, with all that could mean should the far-right National Front succeed to power. All three principal US indices fell for the second day, with financials the worst-performing sector in the S&P 500, losing 0.7% as one of the among the biggest sector winners in the postelection rally, bolstered by President Donald Trump's promises to enact pro-business policies, gave back some of their past six consecutive weeks of gains. U.S. government bonds meanwhile slipped as investors anticipated the coming Fed move, taking yields on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note to 2.494%, from 2.492% on Friday. Asia by comparison ended mix to firmer, with the ASX reversing early declines to trade up even though the mining-heavy index was weighed down by softer commodity prices, hitting the like of BHP Billiton and Rio Tinto; elsewhere, the two main Chinese indies firmed fractionally, leaving just the Nikkei to close with minor losses as safe haven investors bought Yen while shorting the Euro, mindful that recent economic data may provide the ECB with the excuse it needs to commence tapering of its huge bond-buying programme during the second quarter. UK Chancellor, Phillip Hammond’s first and final spring budget, due at 12:30hrs on Wednesday, is not expected to show any fireworks. Calm confidence, no give-aways and raised economic growth expectations are now much anticipated, with him expected to keep most of his ‘powder dry’ in anticipation of heightened uncertainty as the government prepares to invoke Article 50 by the end of the month. The BRC retail sales figures released first thing this morning were a little disappointing, falling back in February, with annualised LFL down 0.4%; release of the Halifax House Price Index is also due later this morning, with the EU also publishing its Q4’2016 GDP numbers followed by US Trade Balance figures and release of the Redbook this afternoon. But the most important single data-bite of the week will undoubtedly be this Friday US Jobsdata, given that strong numbers will almost certainly underwrite a move by the Fed. UK corporates due to provide earnings or trading updates include Direct Line (DLG.L), Just Eat (JE..L), Intertek (ITRK.L), PureCircle (PURE.L), PaddyPower Betfair (PPB.L), McCarthy & Stone (MCS.L) and SQS (SQS.L). London equities have opened marginally higher this morning, with the FTSE-100 trading 7 points up at 08:23.

Breakfast Today

  • 15 Nov 16

"The global bond markets saw another major sell-off yesterday, with the 30-year US T-bill yield rising above 3% for the first time since January. This is weighing the implication of the President-elect's wholly unorthodox policy proposals, the general expectation that Yellen will go ahead with the first Fed rate hike since 2006 in December and a growing expectation that Trump will champion an international reversal in the current fiscal-monetary mix of western economies. A looser fiscal policy together with a harder monetary policy, of course, demands a much-diluted version of present 'central bank independence' for whom the main proponents, Donald Trump and Theresa May, could well be the first to move toward subverting the system through the appointment of politically compliant governors to replace the conservative academic postings of the past couple of decades. So has 'Trumpism' started to be priced in? After the hostile takeover, might the populist outsider simply surround himself with insiders? Some optimists seem to believe in this rosy scenario. The Dow Jones inched up to its third consecutive record close yesterday after the Fed's Jeffrey Lacker noted in a speech that fiscal stimulus 'would bolster the case for raising rates' while, by comparison, the NASDAQ drifted lower on continuing concerns over tax imposition proposed on their international cash piles. Asia ended mix to fractionally down, avoiding the broad sell-off seen amongst emerging markets, as their currencies rallied marginally against the US$. Today the UK is due to publish monthly inflation figures, while the Eurozone will release GDP data. Being deep in the results season, earnings or trading updates are expected from the likes of BTG (BTG.L), Card Factory (CARD.L), Crest Nicholson (CRST.L), easyJet (EZJ.L), Enterprise Inns (ETI.L), First Group (FGP.L), Hayward Tyler (HAYT.L), Land Securities (LAND.L), McCarthy & Stone (MCS.L), Premier Foods (PFD.L) and Vodafone (VOD.L). Investors will also be listing out for more details from Rudy Giuliani, the former Mayor of New York, regarding his overnight suggestion that defeating ISIS will be an early focus of Donald Trump's foreign policy. The FTSE-100 is seen rising 10 or so pints in early trading." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst