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BARC Barclays Plc

185.84
1.86 (1.01%)
19 Apr 2024 - Closed
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Barclays Plc LSE:BARC London Ordinary Share GB0031348658 ORD 25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  1.86 1.01% 185.84 66,770,859 16:35:11
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
185.34 185.40 185.90 181.50 182.28
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Commercial Banks, Nec 25.38B 5.26B 0.3470 5.34 28.09B
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:28:40 O 476 184.438 GBX

Barclays (BARC) Latest News (24)

Barclays (BARC) Discussions and Chat

Barclays Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
19/4/202422:46ACTIVE BARCLAYS TRADERS & World News **243
19/4/202413:41ACTIVE BARCLAYS TRADERS CLUB147,005
19/4/202407:33ACTIVE BARCLAYS TRADERS CLUB (moderated)28,248
08/4/202411:59Barclays Bank PLC, chat and charts198
26/3/202410:12ACTIVE BARCLAYS TRADERS & World News31

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Barclays (BARC) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2024-04-19 17:28:40184.44476877.92O
2024-04-19 16:59:15182.281,939,2993,534,954.22O
2024-04-19 16:59:14182.281,939,2993,534,954.22O
2024-04-19 16:53:561.821,939,29935,349.54O
2024-04-19 16:52:491.821,939,29935,349.54O

Barclays (BARC) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 19/4/2024 09:20 by Barclays Daily Update
Barclays Plc is listed in the Commercial Banks, Nec sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BARC. The last closing price for Barclays was 183.98p.
Barclays currently has 15,154,554,000 shares in issue. The market capitalisation of Barclays is £28,087,450,384.
Barclays has a price to earnings ratio (PE ratio) of 5.34.
This morning BARC shares opened at 182.28p
Posted at 08/4/2024 11:29 by smurfy2001
Could the Barclays share price double by the end of 2026?




If the bank had achieved this in 2023, its post-tax profit would have been £5.7bn higher. That’s over twice its reported figure of £5.3bn.

Its shares currently trade on a multiple of 5.2 times its 2023 earnings. On this basis, if it could achieve annual profits of £11bn, its market cap would be £57.2bn. That’s over twice what it is today.

Therefore, if Barclays can successfully deliver its improvement plan on time, I think there’s a good chance that its share price could double before the end of 2026.
Posted at 05/4/2024 19:06 by bernie37
Costs: There is very little that banks can safely control in their trading but operating costs is one of the few. While Covid has pushed up the ratio of costs to revenue in the near term, they are forecast to fall to their lowest levels in a decade following a concerted drive to manage expenses. Although revenues are only forecast to grow at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 2 per cent, this drop in the cost ratio should help drive net margins up more quickly.
Other than cost controls, it is hard to see that Barclays is itself driving the positives and its growth and improving returns have a lot more to do with good fortune than good strategy. Stock markets tend to reward good strategy much more highly than good luck, suggesting that the share price may not automatically follow the improving EPS.



How are banks valued?
Barclays' EPS are rising sharply, but is that what drives the valuation? Not really, as banks are not valued on trading multiples. Rather, the valuation depends on the net asset value (NAV) and the return achieved on those assets relative to the bank’s weighted average cost of capital (WACC). WACC is the average after-tax cost of a company’s different capital sources: ordinary shares, preference shares, bonds and long-term debt. Using economic value added (EVA) calculations, the broad principle is that if a business makes a return above its WACC, the share price should be above its NAV: this is called creating shareholder value. If returns are below the WACC, the fair value for the shares is below NAV: this is called destroying shareholder value.

For Barclays, the market sees the WACC being around 10 per cent, yet its return on assets since 2008 has averaged only 1.7 per cent, with many years having shown a negative return. This means that the current valuation, with the shares trading at 40 per cent below NAV, looks to be fully supported by the group’s trading history. The shares have traded below NAV for almost all of the past 10 years.

However, one of the core adages in investment is not to lean too heavily on the past when trying to predict the future. Barclays’ valuation might be right if you look back, but is that still the case looking forwards?
So, is Barclays cheap or not?
While Barclays does look to be on an improving trend, 2021 is likely to prove a spike, with profits dropping back in 2022, so is this all just a flash in the pan? While profits are forecast to stay below those of 2021 until at least 2024, they are importantly forecast to stay well above the average levels for the preceding 10 years. But, as above, the key factor to look at here is not profitability but the return on assets (ROA). Against the average ROA for the past 10 years of 1.7 per cent, the outlook for this measure is to average nearer 9 per cent between 2019 and 2024 (taking an average of the 2020 slump of 3 per cent and 2021 spike of 12 per cent into account).
While this is far from an impressive ROA and is still below the WACC, it is a significant shift away from the past history of destroying a lot of shareholder value and fully justifying a large price-to-book discount. If Barclays can reliably make a return that is close to its cost of capital, the basis for the large discount begins to evaporate and there is a case for the share price to move closer to the NAV as value stops being destroyed. In addition, the NAV itself is forecast to reverse a decade-long period of decline, providing a double driver for the share price – a smaller discount to a larger value. If the discount could be reduced from the current 40 per cent to, say, 25 per cent (which would not be unreasonable on an EVA basis) the shares could be worth 275p against the current 185p, pricing off the forecast 2022 NAV of 365p.
Not exciting but a strong technical story
This is not an especially exciting story and any bull case on the stock is largely a technical one, but one that is nonetheless well-founded. The board is clearly convinced that there is scope to sustain a much higher ROA even if still below the WACC, and the analyst community appears similarly on-side.

The problem is that many fund managers remain cautious and are somewhat jaded after watching poor performance for much of the past decade. Several more quarters of improved performance are likely to be needed to change hearts and minds. So, any rerating of the stock does not appear imminent. It does feel as though it will come in time, but any private investor looking at buying Barclays does need to proceed with their eyes wide open.

Banks are still inherently risky, geared cyclical businesses and Barclays has had the additional burden of losing three chief executives following a string of scandals. The dividend is forecast to rise from last year's 1p to 6p this year. A payout of more than 5 per cent then on to more than 9p by 2023 looks to be on offer at this point, which should be something of a cushion for the risk.

There are still a lot of questions over the pace, extent and sustainability of recovery here and relying on a largely technical argument for buying a share is not the most compelling. While it does feel as though there are many stronger buy cases in the market today, there is certainly some allure in a potential c50 per cent capital gain and a 5 per cent yield, but Barclays is still only one for the less risk-averse.
Posted at 05/4/2024 19:02 by bernie37
Barclays Bank – a cheap stock, technically

Is Barclays finally on the cusp of a long-awaited rerating? Former City analyst Robin Hardy runs the numbers
Investors in Barclays have been waiting a long time for its share price to outperform, but is an about-turn in the offing?
Barclays (BARC) has been out of favour for a long time, since the financial crisis in 2008 in fact. The share price has gone nowhere in the past 10 years, underperforming the FTSE All-Share by 25 per cent. Investors' total return has been just 3 per cent a year – the FTSE 100 has delivered 6.3 per cent and global equities 13.5 per cent in that time. But on most valuation measures, the shares look cheap and in FY2021 Barclays is expected to report a near-fourfold increase in earnings per share (EPS). Could it be on the cusp of a rerating, or are there still too many warning signs telling private investors to steer clear?



Profits are rising: good management or good fortune?
This is the billion-dollar question and sits at the heart of whether or not Barclays’ discounted share price makes the shares a bargain or correctly valued. If good fortune is the catalyst, then improvements may not be sustainable and returns may be of too low quality to justify a change in valuation. Barclays is forecast to report EPS of 34p this year (to December 2021), a level to which it has not come remotely close since 2008. But what is driving this sudden and substantial surge in profit forecasts?
Investment banking storm: There has been a surge in private equity buyouts, merger & acquisition (M&A) activity and initial public offerings leading to a strong increase in fees at Barclays' investment banking operations. However, the current rate of equity market activity is not sustainable and this typically feast-and-famine market is likely to slow. Lower activity also usually leads to lower fee rates, compounding any slowdown in market momentum. Barclays is currently making positive returns in this historically poorly regarded segment (it is volatile and requires a lot of capital) but how long can that last?

Market share gains: Further to the broader surge in equity market activity, Barclays has benefited from other European banks pulling out of the game, leading to much higher market share. The likes of Credit Suisse and Deutsche Bank have substantially scaled back investment banking on the continent, which is likely to be playing a large part in the board’s confidence that Barclays can avoid a major collapse in investment banking fees – there is no else left in Europe with whom the US banks can look to partner. While there are market share positives in investment banking, there are potential threats in personal banking. Challenger banks such as Metro, Starling, Virgin Money and Monzo have already nibbled some market share, but there is a much bigger threat from US banks coming to the UK. Marcus from Goldman Sachs and Chase from JPMorgan could prove materially more disruptive to what has been a stable core for Barclays.

Impairments: Changes in banks’ provisions against bad loans are always a significant part of the movement in annual profits. It was initially feared that Covid would lead to many loans going bad and that rising provisions would hit profits. However, enforced forbearance and generous handouts (avoiding the term ‘bailout’; here) by governments to businesses of all sizes meant the worst of troubles were avoided. In Barclays' first half of FY2021, its pre-tax profits rose by £3.7bn largely due to provisions dropping by £4.4bn to a net release of £700m. This is likely to reverse, but impairments are expected to remain below long-run averages.

Covid-19: Ironically, this has been more of a positive for the banks. Lower impairments as above, unexpected value created by weak share prices driving M&A and a large influx of deposits as household outgoings fell have all been beneficial.

Rising interest rates: Bond yields have been rising and central banks are set to raise prime interest rates to combat the global surge in inflation. Barclays predicts that every 10 basis point increase in interest rates can add £150m to earnings before interest and tax (Ebit) by 2023 due to expansion of its net interest margin – economists currently believe interest rates will have increased by 40 basis points by the end of 2022. This could bump Ebit up by 7-8 per cent. Rising rates are a double-edged sword, however, as credit risk will increase.
Posted at 25/3/2024 09:31 by bernie37
Momentum investing revolves around the idea of following a stock's recent trend in either direction. In the 'long' context, investors will be essentially be "buying high, but hoping to sell even higher." With this methodology, taking advantage of trends in a stock's price is key; once a stock establishes a course, it is more than likely to continue moving that way. The goal is that once a stock heads down a fixed path, it will lead to timely and profitable trades.

While many investors like to look for momentum in stocks, this can be very tough to define. There is a lot of debate surrounding which metrics are the best to focus on and which are poor quality indicators of future performance. The Zacks Momentum Style Score, part of the Zacks Style Scores, helps address this issue for us.

Below, we take a look at Barclays (BCS), a company that currently holds a Momentum Style Score of B. We also talk about price change and earnings estimate revisions, two of the main aspects of the Momentum Style Score.

It's also important to note that Style Scores work as a complement to the Zacks Rank, our stock rating system that has an impressive track record of outperformance. Barclays currently has a Zacks Rank of #2 (Buy). Our research shows that stocks rated Zacks Rank #1 (Strong Buy) and #2 (Buy) and Style Scores of A or B outperform the market over the following one-month period.

You can see the current list of Zacks #1 Rank Stocks here >>>

Set to Beat the Market?

In order to see if BCS is a promising momentum pick, let's examine some Momentum Style elements to see if this financial holding company holds up.

Looking at a stock's short-term price activity is a great way to gauge if it has momentum, since this can reflect both the current interest in a stock and if buyers or sellers have the upper hand at the moment. It is also useful to compare a security to its industry, as this can help investors pinpoint the top companies in a particular area.

For BCS, shares are up 1.9% over the past week while the Zacks Banks - Foreign industry is up 0.13% over the same time period. Shares are looking quite well from a longer time frame too, as the monthly price change of 10.64% compares favorably with the industry's 4.44% performance as well.

Considering longer term price metrics, like performance over the last three months or year, can be advantageous as well. Shares of Barclays have increased 18.63% over the past quarter, and have gained 40.75% in the last year. In comparison, the S&P 500 has only moved 10.82% and 32.56%, respectively.

Investors should also take note of BCS's average 20-day trading volume. Volume is a useful item in many ways, and the 20-day average establishes a good price-to-volume baseline; a rising stock with above average volume is generally a bullish sign, whereas a declining stock on above average volume is typically bearish. Right now, BCS is averaging 15,577,282 shares for the last 20 days.

Earnings Outlook

The Zacks Momentum Style Score also takes into account trends in estimate revisions, in addition to price changes. Please note that estimate revision trends remain at the core of Zacks Rank as well. A nice path here can help show promise, and we have recently been seeing that with BCS.

Over the past two months, 1 earnings estimate moved higher compared to none lower for the full year. These revisions helped boost BCS's consensus estimate, increasing from $1.61 to $1.62 in the past 60 days. Looking at the next fiscal year, 1 estimate has moved upwards while there have been no downward revisions in the same time period.

Bottom Line

Given these factors, it shouldn't be surprising that BCS is a #2 (Buy) stock and boasts a Momentum Score of B. If you're looking for a fresh pick that's set to soar in the near-term, make sure to keep Barclays on your short list.
Posted at 18/3/2024 17:30 by bernie37
Bloomberg) -- Barclays Plc is seeking to expand its relationships with sovereign wealth funds and private equity giants as part of its efforts to improve the profitability of its investment banking division by expanding in advisory and equity underwriting.

Those firms — which are sitting on trillions of dollars of dry powder for deals — are the kind of key clients Barclays is hoping to secure as it looks to move beyond the debt underwriting for large, multinational corporations that it’s long been known for, Chief Executive Officer C.S. Venkatakrishnan said in an interview with Bloomberg Television. The bank already has the talent it needs to accomplish that shift, he said.

“We still work with corporations in a very big way, but, in addition to that, you’ve got the financial sponsors and the sovereign wealth funds,” Venkatakrishnan said. “The growth of concentrated pools of capital makes it important to have that full relationship with those players in the market.”

Barclays and its rivals are betting that sovereign wealth funds will continue to deploy billions of dollars to get private equity takeovers across the line amid a broader dearth in deals by corporations. Sovereign wealth funds spent a record $17.2 billion on such co-investments in the first half of last year, which was up 24% from the same period in 2022, Bloomberg has previously reported.

Read more: Private Equity Titans Tap Sovereign Wealth to Get Deals Done

Barclays shares have struggled in recent years and the bank has long faced questions about the viability of its investment bank because of the amount of capital it consumes relative to other, higher-returning parts of Barclays’s business.

But Venkatakrishnan has said that is because it has a larger footprint in debt capital markets relative to peers. That is why he’s now focused on expanding in merger advisory and stock underwriting.

“When you move into advisory fees you start getting a better return on your capital — I think it is an important part of the shift,” he said on Monday. “Our job is to, having created the plan, is to execute it and the share price hopefully will follow.”

Barclays last month announced it would go on a £2 billion ($2.55 billion) cost-cutting drive and reorganize its reporting structure in order to boost profits. The bank vowed to return at least £10 billion to shareholders in the coming years, while it boosts revenue to £30 billion.

Shares of Barclays have surged 9.3% since it unveiled those plans on Feb. 20, making it one of the best performers in the FTSE 100 Index.

As part of the changes, Venkatakrishnan also shuffled his top managers. Adeel Khan was appointed sole head of the global markets division, while his former co-head Stephen Dainton became president of Barclays Bank Plc and head of investment bank management. Cathal Deasy and Taylor Wright are continuing in their current roles as co-heads of banking.
Vim Maru is the new CEO of Barclays UK, while Matt Hammerstein, the previous holder of that role, is now leading the UK corporate bank. Sasha Wiggins is leading the private bank and wealth management division.

Loan Growth

The bank also said last month that it sees risk-weighted assets climbing by £50 billion in the coming years. The company is planning to allocate £30 billion of that to its UK-focused businesses, which include a consumer bank, a corporate bank and a private bank and wealth management division. The remaining £20 billion will be allocated to the US consumer bank.

Part of that is tied to the company’s confidence in the health of the UK and US economies even as the company has seen delinquencies among its consumer customers tick up slightly in recent months, Venkatakrishnan said on Monday.

“The economy is stabilizing, it looks like on both sides of the Atlantic you’re having a softish landing,” he said. “Generally, we are constructive towards lending.”
Posted at 28/2/2024 09:46 by prbshares
Reidy,xong,zaxa : imo fwiw, interesting dynamics with Barc share price presently :

+'s
1. 50dma has risen through the 200dma on the chart
2. The buy back looks like it may be ramped up after divi paid...?
3. General trend post Venkats announcement seems positive
4. Gap to be filled 176-185p
5. Broker upgrades all round (for what thats worth)
6. Seemingly considerably undervalued business based on asset value

-'s
1. Gap left behind us (post announcement) but seems quite a way off now ?
2. Still some litigation rumblings in the back ground
3. Possible correction in the market coming .... or not ?

Thoughts on the above ?

I bought a few more this morning ....
Posted at 26/2/2024 15:20 by bernie37
Barclays PLC (LON:BARC) will increase its dividend on the 3rd of April to £0.053, which is 6.0% higher than last year's payment from the same period of £0.05. Although the dividend is now higher, the yield is only 4.9%, which is below the industry average.

See our latest analysis for Barclays

Barclays' Earnings Will Easily Cover The Distributions

The dividend yield is a little bit low, but sustainability of the payments is also an important part of evaluating an income stock.

Having distributed dividends for at least 10 years, Barclays has a long history of paying out a part of its earnings to shareholders. Past distributions do not necessarily guarantee future ones, but Barclays' payout ratio of 29% is a good sign as this means that earnings decently cover dividends.

Over the next 3 years, EPS is forecast to expand by 47.1%. The future payout ratio could be 29% over that time period, according to analyst estimates, which is a good look for the future of the dividend.

Dividend Volatility

While the company has been paying a dividend for a long time, it has cut the dividend at least once in the last 10 years. The annual payment during the last 10 years was £0.065 in 2014, and the most recent fiscal year payment was £0.08. This works out to be a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of approximately 2.1% a year over that time. The dividend has seen some fluctuations in the past, so even though the dividend was raised this year, we should remember that it has been cut in the past.

The Dividend Looks Likely To Grow

With a relatively unstable dividend, it's even more important to see if earnings per share is growing. Barclays has impressed us by growing EPS at 25% per year over the past five years. Earnings have been growing rapidly, and with a low payout ratio we think that the company could turn out to be a great dividend stock.

Barclays Looks Like A Great Dividend Stock

Overall, we think this could be an attractive income stock, and it is only getting better by paying a higher dividend this year. Earnings are easily covering distributions, and the company is generating plenty of cash. Taking this all into consideration, this looks like it could be a good dividend opportunity.
Posted at 26/2/2024 09:26 by bernie37
Activist investor Jeremy Hosking has questioned what he sees as a ‘15-year share price undervaluation’; of Barclays, following the bank’s results today.

The lender implemented a £2bn cost-cutting drive on Tuesday, alongside plans to return £12bn to shareholders over the next three years.

However, the Hosking Partners founder, who is a long-term shareholder in the bank, suggested shareholders had been given a raw deal.

‘The 60% discount to tangible book value either demands surgical action or an acknowledgement that Barclays has massively overstated its shareholders’ funds via dodgy accounting,’ Hosking asked. ‘Which is it to be?

‘Shareholders would benefit from a drastic shrinkage of Barclays’ consolidated balance sheet, the consequential creation of excess capital, and the return of that excess to shareholders via sustained buybacks.’

Barclays’ stock has traded sideways for five years and remains well below its pre-global financial crisis peak of 756p, putting chief executive CS Venkatakrishnan under pressure. Shares in the business were up 5.7% to 158p on Tuesday at 12.15pm.

As part of the shake-up of the firm, £12bn is set to be returned to shareholders via dividends and buybacks over the next three years.

Much of the aforementioned £2bn cost-cutting drive will be in the corporate and investment bank, with £0.7bn of cuts earmarked in this area.

Hosking has been particularly scathing of investment banking, although he does not believe that eradicating this unit would be a silver bullet.

‘Shorn of the investment bank, Barclays would probably carry the valuation afforded Lloyds or Natwest, which would hardly be a case for shareholder rejoicing,’ he said.

‘Shareholders should vote against the re-election of Barclays’ directors until a coherent way forward is in place and agreed with investors. This business-as-usual circus has gone on for too long.’
Posted at 09/2/2024 20:35 by bernie37
Barclays serves up goose eggs to investment bankers in a brutal bonus round

Barclays Plc is planning to hand dozens of investment bankers no bonus as the slowdown in dealmaking forces it to cut payouts for a larger-than-usual group of its lowest performers.

Executives are also planning to shrink the firmwide bonus pool amid a persistent slump in dealmaking and capital markets activity, according to people familiar with the matter. Junior bankers largely won’t be impacted by the moves and top dealmakers might still see an increase of as much as 10%, the people said, asking not to be identified discussing personnel information.
A Barclays spokesperson declined to comment.
The brutal bonus round comes at a precarious time for Barclays’s investment bank. In the coming weeks, Chief Executive Officer C.S. Venkatakrishnan is planning to unveil a series of new financial targets for the British bank, which has seen its stock price lag rivals. The firm’s investment bank — and how much capital it consumes relative to other parts of the lender — is expected to be in focus at the investor event.
For most banks, giving staffers no bonus at all — a process known as getting “zeroed out” or receiving a “goose egg,” a “doughnut̶1; or a “bagel” — is done sparingly and is typically done if a company wants to speed up attrition among its lowest performers.
But Barclays has had to turn to the practice for large swaths of its investment bankers just as executives have spent months trying to recover from a period of higher-than-usual attrition last year, which saw dozens of bankers depart for rivals. Those moves came after the lender appointed Cathal Deasy and Taylor Wright to run the investment bank.
After those departures, Deasy and Wright were forced to go on a charm offensive to retain and recruit bankers for key industries by offering guaranteed bonuses and paying more to those who threatened to leave, according to the people familiar with the matter.

The company ultimately recruited dozens of managing directors and directors across the banking division. But those moves further depleted the bonus pool this year, frustrating bankers who stayed, the people said. Executives now fear it may trigger another wave of departures just as capital markets are poised to bounce back, they said.
Revenue Slump
Barclays isn’t alone in slashing its bonus compensation for bankers as merger-and-acquisition activity remained muted for much of the year in 2023. On average, merger advisers are expected to see their payouts for 2023 slide as much as 25%, according to the compensation consultant Johnson Associates Inc.
That’s because bankers are paid on an “eat what you kill” model. At Barclays, dealmaking and underwriting businesses are expected to bring in just £1.86 billion ($2.34 billion) for the year, according to analyst estimates compiled by Bloomberg. That would mark a 16% drop from a year earlier and it’s roughly half of what they brought in for 2021.
“It’s been similar to what we experienced in Q2 and Q3 — not quite enough volatility for markets, but a little too much for banking,” Marina Shchukina, head of investor relations, said of the firm’s fourth-quarter results at an event in January. “We hope the recovery will be forthcoming in 2024.”
Even so, the decision to once again curtail compensation comes after Barclays bankers experienced a similarly dismal season for bonuses just last year, when the bank considered cutting bonus pools for their investment bankers by as much as 40%.
In 2022, Barclays ultimately said it granted £1.79 billion in total incentive compensation, which was an 8% decline from the £1.95 billion it offered a year earlier. That figure includes bonuses for traders and other parts of the firm.
Legions of Wall Street staffers rely on their annual bonuses because they are typically many multiples of their annual salary and can stretch into millions of dollars. Bankers and traders spend months counting on their bonuses to pay for tony private schools and club memberships.
The size of Barclays’s investment bank has long been a source of debate among investors because it consumes large amounts of capital compared with other, higher-returning parts of the bank’s business. Venkatakrishnan has said Barclays will likely have to grow other divisions such as retail banking in order to shrink the investment banking unit’s share of the firm’s overall business and boost its share price. On Friday, Barclays announced it will acquire much of Tesco Plc’s banking business in a move that will give it £4.2 billion of credit-card receivables and £6.7 billion in customer deposits.
Posted at 19/1/2024 16:02 by ball deap
The internal structure of Barc is being transformed into an "elephant in the room" situation, as well as their outsourcing ideas. I guarantee that following this BS structure it will rip Barc share price
Barclays share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange

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