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Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on MYSQUAR LTD. We currently have 26 research reports from 2 professional analysts.

Open
1.60
Volume
5.6m
Range
1.41/1.62
Market Cap
6m
52 Week
0.90/7.88
Date Source Announcement
21Apr17 07:00 RNS Holding(s) in Company
13Apr17 12:47 RNS Notice of General Meeting
10Apr17 14:54 RNS Issue of Equity, Termination of Convertible Loan
06Apr17 07:00 RNS Issue of Equity and Financing Facilities
30Mar17 07:00 RNS Interim Results
29Mar17 07:00 RNS Lucky Wingabar Casual Game Platform Launch
21Mar17 07:00 RNS Integration of Telenor Myanmar's Billing Services
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Latest Content

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Breakfast Today

  • 11 Apr 17

Energy companies and industrials were Monday's principal drivers amid a slow trading session for US equities in what turned out to be the lightest daily volumes so far this year. During a speech yesterday the Fed Chair, Janet Yellen, did little more than raise an eyebrow when she indicated that the era of extremely stimulative monetary policy was coming to an end, leaving the principal indices to all end little changed, as investors instead looked ahead to the corporate-reporting season. U.S. oil futures gained 1.2% shortly after opening, as chatter continued around the airstrike in Syria, the ongoing civil conflict in Libya and potential for a further international production limiting agreements arranged by OPEC. Market expectations are already high regarding for US Q1'2017 earnings, with Factset suggesting a consensus 9% year-on-year gain is already discounted, indicating a double-digit outcome will now be needed to leave pundits impressed. The Euro continued the decline initiated by Mario Draghi's dovish speech last week, with reports of the sudden rising popularity of the far-left politician Jean-Luc Melenchon ahead of the April 23rd French Presidential Election. The Bank of France downgrading its economic growth outlook for the first quarter further contributed to the Stoxx Europe 600 closing little changed on Monday. Most Asian markets, however, were marked lower during Tuesday's early morning trade, with rising crude prices unable to compensate for increased geopolitical concerns emanating from the Korean Peninsula, which had already been seen to spike the VIX volatility index over 9% on Monday. This left only the ASX to sufficiently confident to reverse early losses and end in the positive, while the lacklustre Shanghai Composite and Hang Seng also remained nervous following the lack of obvious breakthrough from the Trump-Xi Jinping meeting in Florida last week as the Nikkei again was hindered by Yen strength. London this morning will open nervous following release of BRC retail sales data for March, which reportedly declined for the first time since August 2016, adding to concerns that Britons are reining in their spending amid accelerating inflation and meagre wage growth. Otherwise, a wealth of additional macro-economic news is due for release today, including from the UK Retail, Consumer and Producer Price indices for March along with the DCLG House Prise Index; from the EU expect February Industrial Production and its ZEW Survey of economic sentiment; later the US releases its NFIB Business Optimism Index, its Redbook and JOLTS Job Openings. The FOMC's Neel Kashkari is also scheduled to make a speech this evening. UK corporates due to provide earnings or trading updates include Vedanta Resources (VED.L), XP Power (XPP.L) and JD Sports Fashion (JD..L). London is expected to have a relatively quiet trading session today, with the FTSE-100 seen marked down between 15 and 20 points in early business.

Breakfast Today

  • 31 Mar 17

All the principal U.S. equities indices climbed yesterday, buoyed by gains in financials and energy stocks following yet more positive macro data. Jobless claims, for example, have remained below 300,000 for 108 consecutive weeks, the longest such streak since 1970. This prompted Fed-funds Futures to tick up again and now suggest a 57% chance of a further rate hike at the June FOMC meeting, up from 54% on Wednesday. With the yield on 10-year Treasuries also pushing to 2.393% from 2.385%, shares in investment banking majors like Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley were in demand amid broad optimism that this data will translate into improving earnings for US corporates. WTI crude also rose 1.2% to US$50.08/bbl during the US session, following strong demand signal from the EIA, continuing concerns regarding armed factions reducing Libyan output and OPEC hinting an extension of its production agreement to the year-end is being agreed amongst Members and other non-US producers; this made for making its third consecutive daily rise and pushed the S&P500 sector up 0.7%. Traders chose to largely ignore this yesterday’s sell-off across the Chinese stock markets, which saw their biggest intraday drop this year, amid liquidity worries and sharp declines in a number of recently-listed offerings. The fact that the PBOC refrained from open-market operations, the way in which the central bank adds funds to the financial system, for a fifth successive session on Thursday suggests to some economists that the region’s economic momentum is about to slow a notch further having already felt the impact of calming measures to burst certain asset bubbles, such as the housing market. Recovering some of its losses during this morning’s trade, however, the Shanghai Composite closed with a modestly gain along with most of the regions other bourses as the ASX found demand for energy stocks given oil prices remained above the US$50/bbl level although the Nikkei trailed the pack given the US$ continued to find resistance around the Y112 level. While London equities yesterday trod water, the Euro Stoxx 600 continued to find good demand amid persistent rumours that Mario Draghi is now confident enough in the Eurozone economy to start trimming-back monthly asset purchases. Post the triggering of Article 50, forex traders rebuilding their Sterling positions sold Euros against it as preliminary data from Germany, Spain and Belgium suggested Eurozone inflation had dropped back in March to well below the ECB‘s 2% target, diminishing the chances of the European Central Bank tightening monetary policy in the process. This took the Pound to its strongest relative in nearly four weeks. UK macro releases due today include March nationwide House Prices, Q4 GDP, Current Account and Total Business Investment, while the EU provides its March Preliminary CPI. The US contributes Personal Income, Consumption and Spending stats together with its March Chicago Purchasing Manager’s Index. UK corporates scheduled to release earnings or trading updates include second-liners like Touchstone Innovations (IVO.L) and CVS Group (CVSG.L). Despite positive signals from the overnight markets, London equities are seen reflecting on Sterling’s surprising strength combined with a rather downbeat mood amongst consumers, as suggested by the unchanged Gfk confidence figure released on Thursday; the FTSE-100 is seen opening cautiously, losing perhaps 30 points in early trading.

Breakfast Today

  • 30 Mar 17

"The Dow slipped somewhat on Wednesday, while Sterling surprised by reversing early losses as the U.K. officially began the process of exiting the European Union. Having fallen around 17% against the US$ since June’s Brexit referendum, most believe the currency now to be fundamentally undervalued; expressions from EU leaders to ‘strive for agreement’ and to ‘keep the UK as a close partner’ following formal triggering of Article 50 around midday yesterday, was enough to spur some traders into rebuilding their Sterling positions, suggesting the market may be overstating the financial obstacles relating to Brexit. The three principal US equity indices closed mixed; the tech-heavy NASDAQ gained on the back of a continued rally amongst healthcare and biotech stocks, the S&P 500 was helped by a rebound in Oils as the EIA inventory signalled strong demand, armed factions reduced Libyan output and OPEC hinted at an extension of its production agreement to the year-end was being agreed amongst Members and other non-US producers, while the Dow was knocked into the red by falling financials. Both the FTSE-100 and the Stoxx Europe 600 managed reasonable gains with good volume, although the formal blocking of the proposed tie-up between Deutsche Börse AG and the London Stock Exchange Group PLC, hinted to some that such cross-border M&A might now face greater regulatory scrutiny, with focus on local interest, than has been seen in the recent past. Today the PM is set to publish her Great Repeal Bill White Paper, containing details of plans to transfer EU law into U.K. law, so that 19,000 decrees and regulations formed over the past four decades will continue to apply after leaving the Union, although Parliamentary will have future scope to propose edits and amendments as it sees fit. Donald Tusk for his part will send draft guidelines framing prospective talks between the EU and UK, the agenda for which should be agreed on 29th April. Asian equities ended mostly in the negative, with only the ASX managing a small gain on the back of firmer oils as the index pushed up to its key 6000 resistance, while the Shanghai Composite saw a sell-off of various highly-valued recent quotes and the Nikkei remained unhappy that the US$ appears unable to breach the Y111.50 level. UK macro data due for release today amounts to just March’s Gfk Consumer Confidence numbers, although the EU will provide March Economic Sentiment plus Consumer and industrial Confidence data. The US is releasing Weekly Jobless, Q4 final GDP and Personal Consumption stats, while later speeches are due from the FOMC’s Robert Kaplan and John Williams. UK corporates due to release earnings or trading updates include Booker Group (BOK.L), Amryt Pharma (AMYT.L), DFS Furniture (DFS.L), Hilton Food Group (HFG.L), SSE (SSE.L) and CMC Markets (CMCX.L). London is expected to open in a rather uninspired mood this morning as it awaits the release from Downing Street, with the FTSE-100 seen opening 5 points either side of unchanged in early trade. Investors will, however, be looking out for more news regarding Saudi Aramco’s plans to raise US$2bn through its first international bond offering, itself a prelude to the giant organisation achieving a market quotation, most likely in New York." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

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