Equity Research, Broker Reports, and media content on SOLO OIL PLC

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Research, Charts & Company Announcements

Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on SOLO OIL PLC. We currently have 7 research reports from 3 professional analysts.

Date Source Announcement
09Jan17 07:00 RNS Operational Update Ntorya-2, Tanzania
21Dec16 03:00 RNS Spudding of Ntorya-2
19Dec16 07:00 RNS Ntorya-2 Update, Tanzania
06Dec16 04:47 RNS Director/PDMR Shareholding
05Dec16 07:00 RNS Operations Update, Tanzania
22Nov16 03:20 RNS Holding(s) in Company
21Nov16 03:48 RNS Holding(s) in Company
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Breakfast Today

  • 10 Jan 17

"The time for talking is almost over. In just ten days, having been handed the keys to the White House, Donald Trump instead has to start delivering. Reality will strike when he faces the fact that economic and political cycles always move at remarkably different speeds. Should he recognise this fact by toning down his more extreme remarks and adopting a more realistic stance regarding what and when he can deliver, many world leaders will heave a sigh of relief although it will also cool expectations of some presently over-excited markets, particularly in US equities and the Dollar. Such cautionary thoughts appeared to pervade the overnight markets, most of which ended mixed to modestly down, with the Nikkei being the principal casualty as the US$ slide from Monday's highs against the Yen gathered pace and local commentators speculated over the chances of the coming administration voicing concerns regarding the problem of supporting exceptional Dollar strength. Weakness in energy shares following the slump in oil prices also pressured the principal US equity indices, with only the tech-heavy NASDAQ remaining in positive territory. In Asia, the ASX follow suit while Chinese shares closed mixed with the more international Hang Seng finishing in the positive as the Shanghai Composite ended modestly down having received mixed inflationary signals of marginally slowing consumer prices for December while the Producer Price Index spiked sharply up to 5.5% from an annualised 3.3% in November. Having raised expectations of the UK heading to a 'Hard Brexit', Theresa May's weekend comments saw Sterling dive to below US$1.22 yesterday, which boosted the FTSE100 with its quoted Dollar earners the principal beneficiary. Some of this looks to be given back this morning, however, following a letter from John Vickers, a former Bank of England Chief Economist who was responsible for steering the 2011 Independent Commission on Banking. His note pointed out the fact that low market-to-book values might well be highlighting a problem with underlying asset quality, something that cannot be ignored when trying to stress test the system. These background noises will likely contrive a marginally weaker opening for London equities this morning, with the FTSE-100 seen down around 5 points in early trading. Little else of significance is due from the UK on the macro front today, having already seen release of the BRC Shop Price Index first thing, although later this afternoon the US publishes its Redbook Index and releases Wholesale Inventories for November. UK corporates scheduled to provide earnings or trading updates include Big Yellow (BYG.L), boohoo.com (BOO.L), Gocompare (GOCO.L), Just Eat (JE..L), Majestic Wine (WINE.L), Morrison Supermarkets (MRW.L), Nichols (NICL.L), Robert Walters (RWA.L) and Topps Tiles (TPT.L)." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 06 Dec 16

"Markets quickly recovered their composure following the Prime Minister of Italy's shock resignation yesterday, with all major global indices closing in the positive. Near-term focus remains on the impact of international reflation, with investors asking whether the ECB's meeting on Thursday will be brave enough to conclude that the European economy is now sufficiently strong to propose cutting back the amount of bonds it stockpiles from the EUR80bn it has been buying every month since March. While such a possibility was signalled by Mario Draghi in an interview with Spanish newspaper El Pais last week, any tapering of its purchases would likely accelerate further the current sell-off in government bond markets, spiking yields and threatening stability of highly-indebted countries, like Italy, while also stunting growth in the region's more prosperous regions. Whatever, the expectation that Trump may oblige the Federal Reserve to effectively 'look the other way' as let the economy 'run hot' despite rising inflation continues to boost equities at the expense of Treasuries, as the Dow Jones hit yet another record high yesterday and technology stocks returned to favour sufficiently to push the NASDAQ up over 1%. Riding on the back of Wall Street, Asia was also firmer across the board, although the Shanghai Composite ended only just in the positive, as the traders considered Trump's latest criticisms of Chinese policy on social media to be a sign of tough trade and tariff negotiations to come. Almost adopting a 'if you can't beat them, join them' approach, the Bank of England's Mark Carney yesterday also entered the debate, calling on policy makers to pursue a better mix of fiscal, structural and monetary policies, noting that for too long central banks have been "the only game in town"; he also repeated earlier guidance provided by his officials that the Bank will be prepared to let annual inflation drift above its 2% target in order to support economic growth. Having seen this morning's BRC November same-store retail sales post 0.6% growth year-on-year, with the overall figure up 1.3%, no further significant macro data is expected from the UK today, although the US will release Factory Orders this afternoon. UK Corporates due to provide earnings or trading updates include Ashstead (AHT.L), Imagination Technologies (IMG.L), Northgate (NTG.L), On the Beach (OTB.L), Ultra Electronics (ULE.L), Vianet Group (VNET.L) and Wolseley (WOS.L). London is seen opening nervously this morning, with the FTSE-100 seen down 12 points in opening trade." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst