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Research, Charts & Company Announcements

Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on MYSQUAR LTD. We currently have 23 research reports from 2 professional analysts.

Market Cap
52 Week
Date Source Announcement
21Mar17 07:00 RNS Integration of Telenor Myanmar's Billing Services
02Mar17 11:07 RNS Issue of Equity and Total Voting Rights
27Feb17 12:35 RNS Results of Annual General Meeting
13Feb17 07:00 RNS MyCombo Hardcore Game Launch
06Feb17 07:00 RNS ESOP and Grant of Options
01Feb17 07:00 RNS Issue of Equity and Total Voting Rights
31Jan17 17:59 RNS Total Voting Rights
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Breakfast Today

  • 22 Mar 17

U.S. stocks, the Dollar and government-bond yields pulled sharply back on Tuesday, with the principal equity indices suffering their steepest declines of the year. The Dow Jones Industrial Average was hit in excess of 1% for the first time in five months, with the S&P 500 and Nasdaq tumbling even more. Doubts regarding Trump’s ability to garner sufficient support from House Republicans this week to dismantle the Affordable Care Act came to the fore; seen by some as a proxy on his mandate to govern, concerns quickly spread to his ability to force through ambitious tax, policy and budgetary measures on a reasonable time schedule. As a result, touch-sensitive investors holding overweight equity positions on heady valuations needed little encouragement to lock in some of their substantial profits. Financials led the falls, tracking bond yields, with industrials following behind. The US$ retreated for the fifth consecutive day, similarly hitting its lowest level against the international basket in four months. European sentiment followed the US markets south during afternoon trade, with early strength deserting the Stoxx Europe 600 to see it close down 0.5%. The FTSE-100 did likewise, having been hurt earlier in the session by higher than expected Consumer Inflation figures that were released mid-morning and saw February prices hitting 2.3%, their fastest pace in nearly three and a half years, breaching the BoE’s 2.0% target in the process having spiked from 1.8% the previous month. Unless wage growth is seen to catch up rapidly and Governor Carney holds sufficient nerve to keep base rates unchanged while Theresa May commences Brexit negotiations, consumer spending, the key economic driver for the UK, could start to stall. Sterling not surprisingly rose sharply against the US$, although its gains against the Euro were limited given increasingly perceived diminishing chances of Le Pen now claiming victory at the forthcoming French Presidential elections, following Monday evening’s televised debate. Asian stock markets followed suit this morning, as the region also examined its optimism around the 'Trump trade'. Japan's Nikkei Stock Average was down over 2% to a three-week low ending a whisper from the key 19000-point support on surging Yen, with the ASX and Hang Seng closing just a little way behind. There are no significant UK macro releases due today, but the EU is due to provide its Current Account data for January, while the US follows later this afternoon with MBA Mortgage Applications, its Housing Price index and Existing Home sales. UK corporates due to release earnings or trading updates include Kingfisher (KGF.L), Ferrexpo (FXPO.L), Softcat (SCT.L), Cello Group (CLL.L) and EG Solutions (EGS.L). Investors will also be awaiting news from the Scottish Parliament later today, with Members due to vote on a second Independence Referendum. London accordingly is set for a nervous opening this morning with the FTSE-100 see down around 40 points in early trade.

Breakfast Today

  • 14 Feb 17

"US equities further extended their gains on Monday. All principal indices once again chalked-up new record closings, following more modest gains in Asia and Europe, after having confidence boosted by recently strong earnings reports, rising commodity prices and, most importantly, hints of a proposal for a significantly more accommodating US corporate tax regime later this month from President Trump. The US$ also spiked higher as investors anticipated today's start of a two-day semi-annual testimony to the US Senate from Federal Reserve Chairwoman Janet Yellen, who is scheduled to speak at 15:00hrs GMT. Fed Funds futures suggest the markets are not expecting another rate increase to actually be delivered until June, but any hints or deviation from her commitment to gradually normalise monetary policy will be scrutinised by traders determined to ensure they are not caught by surprise. Meanwhile, the European Commission, which updates its projections three times every year, said that the 19-country Eurozone economy is expected to grow 1.6% this year, slightly higher than the 1.5% it forecast in November, despite uncertainties raised by Brexit and Trump's election. Somewhat spoiling the party first thing on Tuesday, however, has been news from Asia that January Consumer Prices in China grew at their fastest pace for over two years, driven by rising energy prices and Lunar New Year buying. This follows faster than expected Producer Prices, which hit 6.9% year-on-year when detailed last week, providing evidence of Beijing own efforts to stimulate credit and inject growth while remaining reluctant to burst obvious asset bubbles, such as real estate. This news sucked enthusiasm from the Asian equity session, leaving most bourses to close unchanged to fractionally down, although a sharp rise in the Yen:US$ surprised late afternoon traders enough to knock the Nikkei down more than 1% as the market ended. A good batch of UK macro data is due for release this morning, including January Retail, Consumer and Producer Price, along with the DCLG House Price Index. Eurozone Q4 GDP and December Industrial Production data is also due, while the US provides its own Consumer Prices and Industrial Production numbers. UK corporates expected to provide earnings or trading updates include Acacia Mining (ACA.L), Pendragon (PDG.L), Rolls-Royce (RR..L) and TUI AG (TUI.L). London is seen taking the hint from Far Eastern markets to give back some of yesterday's rise during this morning's early trading, with the FTSE-100 seen opening down 15 to 20 points." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 24 Jan 17

"This morning, the Supreme Court is expected to rule on whether or not Theresa May needs approval from Parliament in order to trigger Article 50 and kick-off negotiations for the UK's formal separation from the EU. Whatever their decision, it is unlikely to affect the Prime Minister's plans to commence talks from end-March. Given that neither the UK nor the EU can truly afford divorce without reasonable accommodation, the question now really is whether or not the EU will choose to 'cut off their nose to spite their face' in order to force a punishingly hard Brexit. The price it would pay, in terms of trade and supply disruption, loss of access to City of London financial services and support from a significant member of the UN Security Council, could result in permanent damage, especially if the UK then took the route, as Phillip Hammond put it, into another business model. His threat potentially sees the UK evolving as an offshore low-tax and open business haven, that would create a veritable pain in Europe's side as it becomes the western destination of choice for US and other global enterprises. Such an outcome would effectively heighten disunity amongst the 27 remaining members that, in any case, now appears to be living on borrowed time. Mr Trump meanwhile has been getting on with fulfilling his campaign pledges; his withdrawing the US from the proposed TPP deal was, in any case, largely symbolic given that Obama's administration had already concluded there was no remaining basis to move forward. Whatever, the US$ slump gathered pace as the implication of his protectionist policies drove home, leaving somewhat anticlimactic markets considering a statement from the Fed's Jeffrey Lacker, in which he suggested the central bank risked getting behind the inflationary curve and called for more immediate, aggressive rate action. This evaporated enthusiasm on Wall Street, leaving all three principal equity indices fractionally in the negative by the close, with the Asian region feeling similarly lacklustre ahead of the week-long Chinese New Year holiday that commences on Saturday. The Nikkei was again the main loser on Yen strength, while the ASX reversed its losing streak to record the territory's best performance. Macro data due from the UK this morning includes December Public Sector Net Borrowing, while the Eurozone releases both Services and Manufacturing PMI; later this afternoon, the US will provide its Redbook along with Existing Homes Sales numbers. UK corporates due to provide earnings or trading updates include Crest Nicholson (CRST.L), Dixons Carphone (DC..L), easyJet (EZJ.L), Horizon Discovery (HZD.L), IG Group (IGG.L) and Laird (LRD.L). But without significant lead from the overnight markets, London equities are seen trying to recoup some of yesterday's losses, with the FTSE-100 expected to gain some 20 points at the open." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 17 Jan 17

"In his first speech of 2017, Mark Carney was clear. "Households appear to be looking through Brexit-related uncertainties" he declared at the LSE yesterday, detailing his concerns that growth which is led by private consumption remains vulnerable to an inflationary spike fuels by Sterling weakness. While it is believed that the Bank of England will be prepared to let the economy 'run hot' for a brief period, should price-growth stay stubbornly above its 2% target, then it will be prepared to raise interest rates as sharply as necessary. Given that the Prime Minister is today also expected to lay out her 12 main negotiating objectives for the UK in pending divorce negotiations from the EU, with the expectation that business investment will remain relatively subdued as management await the final outcome of Article 50 discussions, this all suggests the UK could now be facing 2 years or more of below par growth. The Pound's weakness of the past few days is expected to intensify as markets recognise the increasing likelihood of a 'Hard Brexit', with Theresa May seemingly prepared to rule out membership of the Single Market in the hope she will instead be able to secure a unique, special relationship with the EU. This all sets a nervous scene for London's opening this morning, given that yesterday's Martin Luther King holiday means traders cannot rely on the US to set opening sentiment while Asian markets closed broadly weaker. The FTSE-100 is seen down around 15 points in early trade, although this will stay relatively light until the implications of the Prime Minister's speech have been fully digested. The UK also is scheduled to release a batch of December macro data this morning, including Retail, Consumer and Producer Prices, which may build upon the concerns highlighted by Mark Carney, while the EU is scheduled to publish its ZEW Economic Sentiment Survey as the World Economic Forum Annual Meeting gets underway in Davos. Speeches from Fed members, William Dudley and Lael Brainard are also anticipated this afternoon. UK corporates due to release earnings or trading updates this morning include Cairn Energy (CNE.L), Greggs (GRG.L), Hotel Chocolat (HOTC.L), Miton Group (MGR.L) and Provident Financial (PFG.L). Traders will also remain sensitive to certain majors reporting in the US this afternoon, including Morgan Stanley and Tiffany." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 03 Jan 17

"London equities appears set to open 2017 in an upbeat mood. Having achieved new all-time highs as 2016 drew to a close, the FTSE-100 is see opening some 45 points up during this morning's early trade, borrowing confidence from yesterday's firm European closings, which were driven significantly by banks and financials as well new macro data from Italy which surprisingly hinted at some recovery in an economy that had otherwise remained depressed throughout most of 2016, and firm closings across Asia. While a national holiday kept the Nikkei closed for the session, the ASX drove sharply higher on similar demand for financials while also seeing good support for its major commodity plays; the Shanghai Composite was not far behind, with evidence of broad investor interest following release of strong Caixin Manufacturing Purchasing Managers index data and despite concern that Beijing could impose additional capital controls on households by restricting individuals from using their existing annual US$50,000 allocation in foreign currencies through Yuan conversion, having already seen the PBOC tighten its supervision of money transfers while lowering the disclosure threshold. The latter in particular has been pointed at as the reason behind the recent surge in the Bitcoin cryptocurrency, which powered through the psychological US$1,000 barrier for the first time in three years yesterday. US equity futures also look to a firm opening across all principal indices this afternoon as Wall Street logs its first 2017 trades. Against this, of course, investors will be keeping a wary eye on the international bond markets, which traditionally make their major syndicated launches of new government bonds during the first quarter, with the global sell-off inspired by Trump's election not expected to wane anytime soon and expected to force very keen pricing in order to get the larger issues away. Today the UK and US are both expected to release their own Manufacturing PMI data, with New York also providing Construction Spending figures. No major corporate earnings or trading updates are due today, although some second liners, such as Hot Rocks Investments and Walls & Futures REIT, are anticipated." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 19 Dec 16

"By the end of last week, global markets had started showing signs of fatigue. This follows a stream of new record highs on Wall Street, as the US$ and Treasury yields rose to multi-year peaks while the Fed adopted a more hawkish stance and lifted interest rates for only the second time in ten years. Their concerns are very real and have even led some to question whether the rest of the world should, in fact, be attending this particular party. As European and Asian market traders prepare for the Christmas/New Year break, political uncertainties that potentially threaten the very survival of the European Union will likely take centre stage early in 2017, as it heads to key elections in France, Germany, the Netherlands, Czech and Serbia, remain high; meanwhile escalating Sino-US trade and military tensions are set to heat up still further as Trump assumes office on January 20th. With such concerns overhanging, nearly all the overnight markets ended with fractional losses on relatively low volumes Friday evening and Monday morning. Having posted its sixth consecutive week of records, the Dow Jones took a breather, dragging down both the S&P 500 and NASDAQ with it. Asia ended similarly, with the Hang Seng hurting the most as focus returned to capital flight from the territory and pain from the continuing sell-off of Chinese bonds as traders speculated on the need for monetary tightening early in the New Year, while the Nikkei found itself not in the mood to celebrate the reported jump in November exports registered for November, led by ships and semiconductors, due to the news uncomfortably spiking the Yen against the US$; this left the commodity-heavy ASX as the region's only real winner with minerals stocks not surprisingly leading the way again. London is not scheduled to receive any significant macro data this morning, although the US is due to produce Services PMI numbers this afternoon, which will be followed by a speech from Fed-chair, Janet Yellen. There is little going on amongst UK corporates this morning, although earnings or trading updates are anticipated from a few second-liners, including Collagen Solutions (COS.L), Mytrah Energy (MYT.L) and Windar Photonics (WPHO.L). Traders will also be today anticipating tomorrow's CBI retail sales survey for any further signs of weakness in the UK economy following last week's higher than expected inflation figures and softening jobs market data, while looking out for further news regarding BP's (BP..L) US$2.2bn deal that was confirmed this morning detailing its acquisition of a 10% holding in Abu Dhabi's ADCO onshore concession. London is expected to open reasonably firm, rising some 30 points in early trade, although most of these gains are expected to be given back by mid-morning." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst