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Research Tree provides access to ongoing research coverage, media content and regulatory news on SAVANNAH RESOURCES PLC. We currently have 78 research reports from 4 professional analysts.

Market Cap
52 Week
Date Source Announcement
06Feb17 07:00 RNS Metallurgical Test Work Update, Oman Projects
01Feb17 07:00 RNS Ravene Drill Programme Completed at Mutamba
23Dec16 07:00 RNS Issue of Share Options
22Dec16 07:00 RNS 7 Lithium Bearing Pegmatites Identified, Finland
13Dec16 07:40 RNS Pre-development Programme Underway at Mutamba
13Dec16 07:02 RNS New Presentation and Investor Evening Agenda
13Dec16 07:00 RNS Ravene Drilling Programme Underway at Mutamba
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Breakfast Today

  • 06 Feb 17

"The US non-farm payroll report for January showed hiring increased briskly to a seasonally adjusted 227,000, the best gain since September according to the Labor Department. Economists polled by The Wall Street Journal had predicted a gain of just 174,000. That said, it was not all good news, given that the unemployment rate ticked up to 4.8% from 4.7% a month earlier, and wages rose only modestly after signs of a pickup at the end of 2016. Altogether, this suggests rather more slack in the labour market than expected, which may be one reason the Fed has to date not been too aggressive in raising rates. Financials were among the best performers after Friday's Wall Street Journal reported that President Donald Trump plans to sign an executive action to scale back 2010's Dodd-Frank financial reform, that was originally designed to tighten banking oversight in the aftermath of the global financial crisis law. Markets appeared similarly unconcerned about rising diplomatic tensions, with US equities ignoring notice from the White House that it was putting Iran "on notice" for ballistic missile tests while the Vice President went further on Sunday to suggested the US could lift sections on Russia in coming month, allowing the Dow Jones to put in its biggest one-day gain in around eight weeks. With all three principal US indices closing firmly in the positive on Friday, the scene was set for a good start to the week's Asian trading. The Shanghai Composite gained despite the Caixin Services PMI edging back from the 17-month high achieved in December while the Hang Seng and Nikkei also held onto similar rises, leaving just the ASX slightly in the red as it nursed further modest profit taking amongst its commodity plays. Today's light economic calendar means no reports of significance are expected from the UK, although car registration figures and BDO Business Trends are due for release, while the EU contributes just its Sentix Investor Confidence index for February and later the US provides January Labour Market Conditions. Investors will, however, be keen to hear ECB President, Mario Draghi, in today's regular testimony for any hints regarding prospective QE tapering, while this afternoon FOMC member Patrick Harker may also provide some interpretation of Friday's jobs data with respect to prospective Fed moves. Little is expected from UK corporates in terms of earning or trading updates this morning, although Ryanair (RYA.L) is due to provide 3Q results and easyjet (EZJ.L) will release monthly traffic statistics. With little else to excite markets ahead of the European opening, London is expected to have a quiet start to the new session with the FTSE-100 seen 5 points either side of unchanged in early trading." - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst

Breakfast Today

  • 01 Feb 17

"The FOMC’s Monetary Policy Statement, which is due at 19:00hrs GMT, will likely be today’s principal talking point. Not that any change in the discount rate is anticipated, but traders will be listening acutely for any suggestion as to when the first of 2017’s three anticipated hikes might kick-off. This will be particularly sensitive for the US$, which yesterday slid to its lowest level against the international basket since Trump’s election was seen to drive the currency to a 14-year high in November. While there may be some truth in the idea that month-end rebalancing by forex traders somewhat weighed on the Dollar, suggestions from President Trump that Japan and China are devaluing their currencies to boost international trade, while a US trade advisor tells the FT that Germany benefits from a ‘grossly undervalued’ Euro, hints that there are some early signs of panic in the White House. Yet the reality of Trump’s rallying call ‘America First’ is founded on inward looking, reflationary and protectionist policies, which are destined primarily to power the US$ ever upward, and something that even Donald might find he can do very little to stop. The damage inflicted on the Mexican Peso after its government drew swords with the President was a clear warning to all US trading partners, but most particularly China, of troubles ahead. Reflecting on this, the Dow Jones remained yesterday’s main casualty, with the other principal US indices closing with just fractional movements. Catching up following the Lunar New Year break, the Hang Seng fell quite sharply, reflecting also news that China’s Manufacturing PMI fell for the second straight month in January. Elsewhere in Asia, the Nikkei recovered from an early setback to close slightly in the positive, while the ASX gained as commodity plays and financials marginally firmed. Other than the Nationwide Housing Prices index, there is little UK macro data due today, although January Markit Manufacturing PMI figures cover most EU territories, including Great Britain. At 10:00hrs GMT, the European commission is also due to release its Economic Growth Forecasts, while later a large batch of US statistics, including ISM Manufacturing, Construction Spending and Vehicle Sales for January, precede this evening’s Fed decision. UK corporates due to release earnings or trading updates include AG Barr (BAG.L), Low & Bonar (LWB.L) and TalkTalk (TALK.L). With the US$ now trading off yesterday’s lows, London equities are expected to recoup some of yesterday’s losses, with the FTSE-100 seen rising some 30 points during opening business. Investors will also be keeping a weary eye out for reports from the Commons this morning, with as many as 100 MPs reportedly planning to vote against a law to trigger Article 50. " - Barry Gibb, Research Analyst