Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Halosrce (DI/S) LSE:HAL London Ordinary Share USU4063G1077 COM SHS NPV (DI / REG S)
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 9.50p 7.00p 12.00p 9.50p 9.50p 9.50p 0 08:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Chemicals 9.5 -6.4 -3.4 - 20.92

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Date Time Title Posts
20/11/201507:47Halosource - Clean Water Tech (S reg)14
06/8/201307:56Halliburton: Jobs for the Boys in UK and IRAQ130

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Halosrce (DI/S) Daily Update: Halosrce (DI/S) is listed in the Chemicals sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker HAL. The last closing price for Halosrce (DI/S) was 9.50p.
Halosrce (DI/S) has a 4 week average price of 9.50p and a 12 week average price of 9.06p.
The 1 year high share price is 35p while the 1 year low share price is currently 4.50p.
There are currently 220,230,404 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 0 shares. The market capitalisation of Halosrce (DI/S) is £20,921,888.38.
ariane: American engineers in line for jobs until 2080 on Britain's nuclear clean-upGovernment prepares first tender for this year Terry Macalister Thursday February 16, 2006 Guardian A small group of American companies such as Bechtel and Fluor look set to grab the lion's share of a £50bn British nuclear clean-up programme which should get the green light within weeks but take decades to complete.The government will start this latest privatisation by approving a draft strategy for dealing with the legacy of the atomic power industry, submitted by the Nuclear Decommissioning Authority. It is also expected to give the go-ahead for the controversial sell-off of state-owned British Nuclear Group (BNG), the operating arm of British Nuclear Fuels, which manages the huge Sellafield fuel reprocessing plant in Cumbria. It comes as the operation of Sellafield has been criticised for the way it accounts for nuclear materials. Yesterday BNG was warned by the European commission that that it was failing to meet EU standards and told to step up its controls. The first tender in the privatisation process however will probably involve management of the low-level waste site at Drigg, near Sellafield, and is likely to go out this year. This summer the energy minister, Malcolm Wicks, will receive an expert report and make his own recommendation to Tony Blair on how to bury nuclear waste, an issue that his predecessors have, in his words, "disgracefully" neglected. The issue has become of burning importance in Whitehall because the authorities are in the middle of an energy review which, among other things, must consider whether a new generation of atomic plants should be built. The government accepts that a sceptical public would not even consider this relatively carbon-neutral alternative until it felt confident that serious steps were being made to tackle the legacy of the past. But so far, decommissioning has been slow at parts of Sellafield and seven of the 11 Magnox reactor sites, such as Hunterston A, Hinkley Point A and Bradwell, which have already ceased operation. American companies have already started positioning themselves for the privatisation of the British clean-up. Some of the jargon in the decommissioning agency's draft strategy reveals who helped write it - Bechtel, which acts as a consultant to the agency. Equally, Fluor is already helping BNG with decommissioning at Sellafield and has 21 staff in Britain to help. Other US companies are jockeying for position: · CH2Hill has teamed up with the state-owned UK Atomic Energy Authority in a consortium that is expected to bid for decommissioning work. · EnergySolutions, a company controlled by New York venture capitalists, has just bought BNG's American arm for around $80m (£46m) and says it will be competing for British work. · Bechtel, which controls part of London Underground, Jacobs, and other US engineering firms are considered by industry experts to be the most likely to purchase BNG, probably through a consortium. BNFL, meanwhile, has just sold Westinghouse, its US-based nuclear engineering and design business, to Toshiba for $5.4bn (£3.1bn) leaving it with BNG, research arm Nexia and a one-third stake in the uranium enrichment company, Urenco. No one inside or outside the companies and agencies of the British nuclear business wants to be quoted publicly, but there is a consensus that large foreign engineering firms are almost certain to be the winners. "You only have to look around and see who is really interested and has the experience in the nuclear waste problems. There is the odd French or Japanese firm, but basically it is the large US firms," said one industry expert. The American companies are likely to try to beef up their Britishness by bringing in domestic firms or organisations. The Atomic Energy Authority will be in demand, as will Amec, one of the few British firms of any size to commit itself to nuclear. Lawrie Haynes, the chief executive of BNG, is an enthusiastic champion of a sell-off involving his company. "There are many reasons for placing BNG inside the ownership of a major business. We need a partner with project management skills and bidding skills who can bring in new people and allow our existing staff to widen their career opportunities," he says. However he is clear that BNG needs an owner committed to safety and engineering rather than a financial buyer looking for a quick return on capital. "I want a trade buyer. I want someone who can help with the performance of a complex site such as Sellafield, not someone who is worried every minute about the share price," he says. Sellafield is one of the biggest nuclear sites in Europe, employing more than 10,000 people, and is far more complex than other sites which tend to house single power plants. Such is its complexity there is talk of decommissioning work being broken up into separate contracts. The site is home to Calder Hall, the first British civil nuclear station, and an array of other operations including Thorp, the spent nuclear fuel reprocessing plant, and SMP, which was built to produce Mixed Oxide Fuel for overseas customers using plutonium and uranium. Formerly known as Windscale, it is the site where plutonium was produced for nuclear weapons. The Nuclear Decommissioning Authority believes the Sellafield clean-up will take at least 75 years. Legacy issues there include the continuing clean-up resulting from the 1957 shutdown as a result of a fire, and dealing with a number of "ponds" where waste was dumped fairly indiscriminately. The scale of the problems at the 770-acre site near Whitehaven is spelled out in the decommissioning authority's draft strategy. "At Sellafield, it has been estimated that there may be as much as 20 million cubic metres of contaminated land, some of which is deep underground, resulting largely from leakages from legacy sites," it says. At the B30 storage pond, the European commission has complained that it has not been possible to carry out checks to ensure that fissile materials intended for the civil nuclear programme have not been diverted to the military. The government denies this but the decommissioning authority admits: "Delays in spent fuel retrieval have resulted in the long-term underwater storage of the spent fuel in B30, which has resulted in serious degradation of the fuel." Dave Skilbeck, who is in charge of the B41 solid waste storage "silo" at Sellafield, admits that there is only a partial inventory of what was thrown into the facility he is decommissioning. Some of the problems, according to BNG managers, stem from when the plant was asked to work flat out during the miners' strike of 1984-5 to keep the lights on. Waste problems were rather pushed to one side. Standing in the howling wind at the top of the reinforced concrete tower with only the odd seagull as company, he says: "There was no thought of how you dealt with this later." In numbers: Estimated cost of the entire nuclear clean-up programme: £50bn Estimated cubic metres of contaminated land around Sellafield: 20m Minimum number of years nuclear clean-up is expected to take: 75 Number of employees at the Sellafield nuclear plant: 10,000 FAQ What is nuclear decommissioning and clean-up? It is dismantling nuclear power stations and other plants at the end of their working life. They must be taken down step by step and the site left, in theory, as it was originally. What about the waste? This is being looked at separately. But a decision will be made - hopefully this year - on how to bury or dispose of in other ways all the nuclear waste produced in this country so far. Who controls decommissioning? The state National Decommissioning Authority (NDA), under Sir Anthony Cleaver, was established in April with a £2bn-a-year budget for waste. How long will all this take? Within 25 years the NDA hopes to have all 11 Magnox power stations cleared and available for alternative use. It intends to do likewise at research facilities at Harwell, Oxfordshire; at the Winfrith experimental reactor site in Dorset and the uranium enrichment plant at Capenhurst, near Chester. It could take 75 years to fully decommission the most complex site, Sellafield. Why are foreign companies poised to win contracts? Decommissioning is thought likely to be achieved more quickly and more efficiently by the private sector. Much of the financial muscle and expertise is based in the United States. Is it sensible to sell British Nuclear Group, our own nuclear operator and decommissioning expert? The government thinks it is but critics question why the bulk of the British nuclear industry is being dismantled and sold at a time when we might be going ahead with a new generation of atomic power stations.,,329413415-108725,00.html
belabed: Halliburton share price continues to climb,can only be good for us who hold under the company share scheme. Long may the conflict in Iraq continue if it continues to line my pocket:-)
interglobe: Speculative, but with absolutely massive upside potential for the share price !
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