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Research Tree offers MICRO FOCUS INTERNATIONAL research coverage from 2 professional analysts, and we have 43 reports on our platform.

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Date Source Announcement
20/10/2016 16:57:03 London Stock Exchange Director/PDMR Shareholding
30/09/2016 14:37:18 London Stock Exchange Total Voting Rights
22/09/2016 17:13:02 London Stock Exchange Result of AGM
22/09/2016 07:00:11 London Stock Exchange AGM Statement
14/09/2016 11:19:37 London Stock Exchange Director/PDMR Shareholding
14/09/2016 11:19:09 London Stock Exchange Director/PDMR Shareholding
14/09/2016 11:18:49 London Stock Exchange Director/PDMR Shareholding
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Latest Content

Breakfast Today

  • 09 Sep 16

"Overnight markets ended mostly weaker in relatively quiet trading. The principal drivers were yesterday's decision by the ECB to leave its €1.7 trillion stimulus package unchanged and a continuing sell off of technology stocks, following Apple's launch of its rather less than inspiring iPhone 7 and Hewlett Packard Enterprise's plan to spin off and merge most of its software operations with the UK's Micro Focus international (MCRO.L). As a result, the NASDAQ took the biggest hit amongst the main US equity indices, while elsewhere energy stocks took confidence from the largest one-day gain in the benchmark Nymex contract for almost six months after the US Energy Information Administration data revealed the steepest fall in crude stockpiles since 1999. Interesting also, the Fed Funds futures appear to finally be forming a consensus regarding rate expectations, with bets now indicating the chance of a September rise has fallen to just 24%, while expectation of one in December is now put at 60%. The Hang Seng was the only winner amongst Asia's major equity markets, celebrating news that the Chinese regulator had finally confirmed it will allow domestic insurers to invest in Hong Kong-quoted shares through a trading link with Shanghai. This further opening follows last month's go-ahead for the Shenzhen-Hong Kong Stock Connect, which is due to open by the end of this year and create a second portal for foreign investors looking to access China's US$6.5tn equity market. This news was tempered on the Composite index, however, as CPI data released for August showed prices slowing for the fourth month in a row and remaining firmly below Government target. The UK this morning is expected to provide Trade Construction figures, while EU finance ministers will meet in Bratislava to discuss, amongst other things, the ECB's continuing policy inaction. The Fed's Eric Rosengren is scheduled to make a speech this afternoon which could further help traders firm expectations regarding the FOMC meeting now due in less than two weeks. Corporates due to release earning figures this morning include Comptoir Group (COM.L), Richoux Group (RIC.L) and JD Weatherspoon (JDW.L). Investors will also remain sensitive to further disclosures regarding North Korea's reported fifth nuclear test this morning and the planned meeting between Saudi, Algerian oil ministers and OPEC's general secretary. The FTSE-100 is seen modestly weaker, losing perhaps 10 points in opening trade." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

“I don’t hear any music.”

  • 29 Jul 16

So replied the violinist Fritz Kreisler to the lady who said “your violin makes such beautiful music.” And so we learn that the instrument (ie the hardware) is of no use whatsoever without the human element. This week we saw Sage debut a rack of new products at SageSummit, there was the US$9.3bn Netsuite acquisition by Oracle, which in the wake of ARM plc acquisition pushed share prices up as M&A thoughts drove thinking. We frame all of these moves relative to our SMAC stack scenario. However our Compliance Officer David Langshaw (off to read for an MSc in History of Science, Medicine and Technology at Kellogg College, Oxford - whatever) tells me that I have missed the essential truth – namely Kranzberg’s Six Laws of Technology. Kranzberg’s core message is, ‘Technology merely presents an opportunity: the choice of what to do with it remains ours’ – and so the thing is the intercourse of people with the product. ‘People’ have pushed equity values higher and people will throw up some lucrative opportunities as the economy struggles to generate growth and so looks to technology to be the growth driver. Furthermore the rash of new products show us that technical developments have environmental, social, and human consequences that go far beyond the immediate purposes of the technical devices and practices themselves – note the seemingly sudden burst of interest in IoT and in PokemonGo this month – and this reminds us that “software is eating the world”. As always tech bounces up and down through the Summer months – July was an ‘up’ month. It is still too early to know the operational ramifications of Brexit. But so far the mood music has been more positive than expected, even if I am playing second fiddle to Mr Langshaw. Enjoy the Summer break.