Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Globus Maritime LSE:GLBS London Ordinary Share JE00B4VVWL49 ORD USD0.004
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 700.00p 0.00p 0.00p - - - 0.00 05:00:10
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Industrial Transportation 0.0 -6.2 -0.2 - 201.37

Globus Maritime Share Discussion Threads

Showing 201 to 224 of 225 messages
Chat Pages: 9  8  7  6  5  4  3  2  1
DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
09/9/2010
06:35
http://www.globusmaritime.gr/pdf/2010-09-09_1284012502.pdf results for half year are encouraging - and dividend is reinstated
alter ego
07/9/2010
22:14
10% jump today on no news. Looking forward to results on Thursday maybe. And those of HCL and ACMG were good so......
deadly
29/6/2010
10:23
http://playersnet.co.uk/Directors-transactions.php Interesting one this!!
nellie1973
09/3/2010
08:34
Hi all, what do you all think about the results? Looks like prudent housekeeping to me to shift into a net cash position, question is: How does the competition fare?
gepetto
06/2/2010
21:58
The recovery continues even on a bad few days like last week. Nice and quiet here innit.
deadly
14/12/2009
20:00
Anyone noticed the director buying? 25k and 28k - someone is confident! This is due a recovery.
deadly
03/9/2009
09:58
From yesterday's RNS: || | | |Expiration | Expiration | Daily | | | | | Date | Date | rate | | | | |(Earliest) | (Latest)(1) | (US$) | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | Lake Globe | Handymax | Currently on | | | | | | | Spot | | | | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | Coral Globe | Handymax | Currently on | | | | | | | Spot | | | | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | Gulf | Handymax | Currently on | | | | | Globe(2) | | Spot | | | | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | Sea Globe | Handymax | Cosco | 6/2010 | 10/2010 | 14,000 | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | River Globe | Handymax | Currently on | | | | | | | Spot | | | | +--------------+------------+------------------+------------+-------------+---------+ | Tiara Globe | Panamax | Korea Line Corp | 12/2009 | 3/2010 | 66,000 |
deadly
30/6/2009
16:45
Name Birth Dwt Type LakeĀ Globe 1994 43,216 Handymax Coral Globe 1994 43,189 Handymax Sea Globe 1995 43,171 Handymax River Globe 2007 53,500 Handymax Tiara GlobeĀ  1998 72,929 PanamaxAll on spot hire other than Tiara Globe. Personally HCL looks a better bet to me. Bigger vessels and most on 'longer' term charter at higher rates. Despite that not that much different in valuation.
stemis
30/6/2009
16:00
I make it 5, (Sea, Coral, Lake, Tiara and River Globe) Island has been sold and now the Gulf. website still lists the Island Globe but perhaps it hasn't yet been delivered to new owners.
alter ego
30/6/2009
15:24
Gulf Globe sold for $16m cash to pay down debt. How many boats does GLBS have left - 5/6 ?
strollingmolby
04/6/2009
12:39
Spot charter rates rising fast. Should be good news for GLBS.
sharpshare
29/5/2009
17:41
The Baltic Dry Index, the benchmark for freight costs for commodities such as iron ore and coal, surged 25.4 per cent this week as strong Chinese demand for raw materials led to severe congestion at ports in China. http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/e849437e-4c3a-11de-a6c5-00144feabdc0.html
hieronymous1
05/5/2009
15:45
I'm nearer to licking my lips at the moment. If GLBS and/or HCL can survive for a few months more without a covenant breach they will be multibaggers from these levels. It's a risky investment but it never did Aristotle Onassis any harm buying ships in a recession
kinbasket
05/5/2009
14:56
yes, licking my wounds
alter ego
05/5/2009
11:20
Bit of sniffing around in the shippers in the last few weeks. Anyone still here ???
kinbasket
05/2/2009
18:43
The trading statement from GPRT did wonders for GLBS today, less so for GPRT. Signs that their leasing of ships at above current rates means better times sooner than later.
deadly
05/2/2009
15:37
Daily rates for capesizes rose 17 percent to $21,810 a day, the highest since October. Smaller panamax ships, the largest to fit through the locks of the Panama Canal, increased 14 percent to $8,005 a day. Daily operating costs are $6,500 for capesizes and $5,000 for panamaxes, according to Erik Nikolai Stavseth, an analyst with shipbroker Lorentzen & Stemoco in Oslo. Both ships compete to haul coal and iron ore. Idled Capesizes There are almost no idled capesizes, Oslo-based Fearnley Fonds ASA analyst Rikard Vabo said. As much as a quarter of the world capesize fleet of about 800 ships was probably idled by owners two months ago in response to plunging rates.
cambium
05/2/2009
15:34
M/V Sea Globe Handymax 1995 Sep-06 43,171 dwt Bahamas M/V Coral Globe Handymax 1994 Nov-06 43,189 dwt Bahamas M/V Lake Globe Handymax 1994 Dec-06 43,216 dwt Bahamas M/V Gulf Globe Handymax 1994 Jan-07 43,245 dwt Bahamas M/V Island Globe Panamax 1995 Jul-07 73,119 dwt Marshall Islands M/V Tiara Globe Panamax 1998 Dec-07 72,929 dwt Marshall Islands M/V River Globe Handymax 2007 Dec-07 53,500 dwt Marshall Islands Total: 372,369 dwt
cambium
04/2/2009
16:53
Flying today.. BDI up umpteen days in a row.. If this keeps up I'll have enough money to put some cheese in my sandwiches. Maybe even pickle... :-)
kinbasket
17/11/2008
09:40
Looks like the credit crunch will have to work its way through the system before BDI rebounds... "According to senior industry figures, the complex network of trade credit that keeps imports and exports rolling through Asia and beyond has evaporated - suddenly - in a haze of mistrust. And as a result, cargoes are sitting on docksides throughout Asia without the letters of credit that would load them on to ships, which, in turn must sit and wait. As the extent of the crisis has unfolded, the Baltic Dry Index (BDI) of shipping rates for materials such as iron ore and coal has plunged by nearly 90 per cent over the past few weeks. Economists have pointed to the fall as a clear indication that the financial crisis has been passed through to the real economy. A sales manager at one prominent London shipbroker told The Times that the prospects for container rates over the coming year "look far worse than the bulk rates". The spectacular crash has been driven in part by falling demand for commodities, but many believe that problems of trade financing will hold prices down until well into 2009." http://business.timesonline.co.uk/tol/business/industry_sectors/transport/article5141744.ece
xdavid
07/11/2008
15:27
The Imarex site is well worth a look. Digging in the data these, the future for Q2 2009 shows the future at about the same level as it hit around 10th October (i.e. 2600, having hit 2100 between then and now). At the same time the 2010 contract hit a bottom at 2175, stayed there for 10 days and has subsequently risen to 2700. At the time the BDI was still in free fall, so perhaps there is just a hint of hope there.
wcj
07/11/2008
11:57
I believe that there is a derivative market based on the BDI. Does anyone know where to find information on it, and if so how the futures price for the BDI has behaved relative to spot? Spot may be behaving wildly because participants may want to sit on there hands and see where the world goes, but however world trade pans out over the next few years, shipping companies will have to do business, and must have a view on what a true level of the maket might be. Edit: That was lazy. Having googled it I have come up with the Imarex site. They quote futures prices: Spot 839 Nov 2008 1100-1300 Q1 2009 1800-2200 Q2 2009 2400-2800 Q3 2009 2500-2900 CAL (calendar?) 2009 2325-2725 CAL 2010 2500-2900 This is probable worth watching as much as the BDI itself.
wcj
29/10/2008
11:48
Anyone wondering why shipping stocks are down so far should read this article in the FT: "Firefighters better scramble to save letters of credit By John Dizard Published: October 28 2008 02:00 | Last updated: October 28 2008 02:00 There's been some low-bandwidth chatter lately about the plunge in the Baltic Dry Index, which is intended to track the price of shipping dry cargo along key routes. In the sort of "oh . . . wow . . . " manner passing drivers remark on multiple collisions on the highway, it's been noted that the BDI is down. A lot. While the BDI has been dropping for months, the real collapse took place from the week after the Lehman bankruptcy. From a level of 4949 then, the BDI had, by last week, come down to 1149, for a decline over about a month of 76 per cent. This doesn't represent some piece of high-concept securitised paper meeting its maker in front of a judge; this is the real world of physical assets being employed to do actual work." http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/03ff3bb4-a48e-11dd-8104-000077b07658.html The short version is that no one trusts the banks that offer guarantees of payment to shippers. So the whole export / import trade is seizing up. The great panjandrums who misgovern us will have to sort it out soon or there will be no toys for Christmas and no food on our tables.
hieronymous1
24/10/2008
17:26
bit annoying... we have sold a ship for X... oh no we haven't!!!!!!!!!! glad am out of these....Slap
slapdash
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