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Ryanair Hldg. Share Discussion Threads
Showing 1026 to 1046 of 1050 messages
|Quick recovery, could breakout.|
|basically just telling us what we already know
currencies move up and down
down at the moment|
|yeah but only 5%|
|Ryanair Interested in Extra Boeing 737 Jets If Orders Canceled
|Liberum said tough trading conditions are an opportunity for the
firm to expand at the expense of weaker competitors. It rates it a buy at €13.50.
|If your point is about Brits wanting border-less travel to short haul destinations, then that is not only fair, but perhaps a new the referendum should revisit Britain's decision about both the Schengen Agreement and the single currency and opt IN. That would certainly set the cat among the pigeons!
As for it being a foreign flag corporation, that is not a red herring as domocility of corporations matter, and as for its shareholders, one can easily see the majority stake holders in the accounts; two of the four largest are Non- European, New York based foreign funds, and the other is O'Leary himself (whom I have no interest in enriching whatsoever.)
That global airlines are more greatly injured by Brexit than other segments has more to do with fuel being priced in dollars than passengers having to show their passports.
Right. Thanks for your dialogue, most interesting point of view, but I am off to other, better, investment pastures.|
The fight between remain and leave will never end because there will ALWAYS ALWAYS ALWAYS be VERY LARGE NUMBER OF BRITS WANTING TO RETIRE OR WORK IN THE EU WITHOUT RESTRICTIONS. This argument has no end... Eventually by shear weight of numbers we will rejoin or remain in the EU.. There is no viable alternative.
other posters talked about NZ or Australia but you can't do the weekly commute there - too far. The middle class are now used to flying out Monday morning (no restrictions) working then coming home Friday night.
There is no viable alternative..
If we do not stay in , its slam dunk that Global Corporations will not invest in the UK - they will go to an EU country - why take the risk with a BREXIT London if there is little or no risk in Dublin or Helsinki or Stockholm of Frankfurt?
The share holders own airlines - no idea what nationality - could be Belgium owned for all I know - a red herring argument.|
|Lol. That argument is always an interesting interpretation of democracy: you want to just keep voting until YOU get the result YOU want. More power to you, but my point about how odd it is that you post that link on this thread for the foreign-flag carrier Ryan Air is valid and poignant. Perhaps you just didn't know. Looking at your profile, I see you have been a busy lad posting that petition link all over the place. I hope you didn't give up your day job for it ...|
|Uncle_sam: whether you are a remainer or a brexiter, since I posted the link 250 people have signed it.
Every day 100 to 300 new people ...
get the airline industry out of this mess
sign for second referendum
you PERSONALLY might not like more than one election or referendum or petition or demostration but all these things come in multiples. You being an American must remember that Quebec has had FOUR referendums on separation, Ireland has had TWO of the Treaty of Lisbon and Scotland is on the verge of getting TWO...
You're just spitting in the wind if you think this is a done deal.|
|Netcurtains, to paraphrase the feminist mantra, No Means No. Whether one is a Remainer or a Brexiteer, the Referendum is done and should be respected. Our British government is beholden to its people, not to any particular special interest group, industry or company, and certainly not to some foreign domiciled firm like Ryan Air. Get over it.|
|get the airline industry out of this mess
sign for second referendum
(the signing is currently going up by one per minute)...
Every thousand extra signatures probably equates to a government position more in tune with the requirements of the airline industry.|
|typical news item:
|The more people who sign the petition for a second referendum the more Ryan Airs share price will go up. There probably is a direct relationship
|beaufort's note from this morning: Ryanair continued to expand its passenger traffic and load factor yearon-year, delivered record monthly statistics. Passenger traffic represents number of earned seats flown, while load factor represents number of passengers as a proportion of the number of seats available for passengers. Although the growth momentum for the passenger traffic has significantly slowed comparing to the prior 6 consecutive months where on average, passenger traffic grew +22.8%, it sees some recovery from the +10% growth in April. Such growth, despite ongoing Air Traffic Controllers ('ATC') strikes, was achieved by offering lower fares to customers. As previously announced, pricing will be lower this year (FY2017), particularly in Q1 and Q4, with management expects average fares to fall around - 7%, amid intense competition. Having said that, however, given the Group's cost discipline, continuing positive impact of the AGB customer experience programme, together with significantly improved fuel and FX cost hedging terms this year, we are confident that Ryanair has its momentum for further growth and remain attractive within its sector. The Group expect flat load factor (93%), +9% growth in passenger traffic to 116 million customers, and ex-fuel cost reduction of -1% for the full year. - pulled from Research Tree|
|MORE share buyback.|
|Aer Lingus and Ryanair set to team up
Despite having an often tenuous relationship in the past, Aer Lingus and Ryanair are close to coming to a passenger-sharing deal.
Willie Walsh, the chief of Aer Lingus' parent company International Airlines Group (IAG), has confirmed that an agreement for Ryanair to feed European passengers into Aer Lingus long-haul flights is imminent.
Talks have been ongoing since last year.
The new arrangement would mean passengers could fly with Ryanair for one leg of their journey, before taking a long-haul Aer Lingus flight on the same ticket.
Walsh said on Thursday that he would be "surprised" if the talks came to nothing, calling the deal "inevitable".
"There were very advanced talks with Aer Lingus at a high level," Walsh said. "I briefly discussed it with Michael [O'Leary], but we had senior people in Aer Lingus discuss it with senior people in Ryanair.
"We've no objection to working with them. If customers want to connect from a Ryanair flight, we're very happy to do that. There were some commercial issues, but I think it's workable".
IAG purchased Aer Lingus for €1.36 billion last year. The company posted a five-fold jump in operating profits for the first quarter of 2016.
Meanwhile, Ryanair head honcho Michael O'Leary posited that Ryanair would overtake EasyJet as the biggest airline in the UK this year.
He said at a Creative Minds conference in Dublin this week:
"As we open up the new base in Belfast, we're adding more aircraft this winter in Glasgow, Edinburgh, Manchester, and Stansted continues to grow strongly, we should overtake them by the end of this year.
"I don't get too hung up on whether we overtake them or not. It's only a question of time, when we'll overtake them.
"It doesn't really make a lot of difference".
|Bought this am.|
Lufty is doing well because fuel is cheap.....
.....so Ryanair share price drops despite the fact that fuel is cheap for Ryanair also and this does not help Lufty get any passengers back from Ryanair.
I really don't understand this share....|