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KING Igraine plc

0.00 (0.0%)
06:55:26 - Realtime Data
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Igraine plc AQSE:KING Aquis Stock Exchange Ordinary Share GB00BM9CKV18
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 0.30 0.00 06:55:26
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
0.25 0.35 0.30 0.30 0.30
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- 0 0.30 GBX

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Posted at 06/1/2008 10:35 by moob
The problems is that they need to cut rates because falling house prices are scuppering the Northern Rock Deal.
The taxpayer has already provided guarantees worth £57bn so the govt need this problem off their plate.

Half a point reduction this week on Thursday, imho.

This govt is a shambles, just look at the recent increase in corporation tax for small companies - thats going to stop investment from many altoghether.

Kick out King, Darling and Brown.
Posted at 02/12/2007 09:18 by moob
KING HELL: Mervyn King faces one of his toughest decisions yet.

Will he or wont he cut rates this week??
Posted at 16/8/2002 11:09 by ferrisc
25 years and Elvis makes more money now (well, his estate) than he did when he he died.

When he died there were about 130 Elvis impersonators, now there are about 30,000. At that rate we'll all be doing it by 2035!

Spare a thought today for the King of Rock and Roll. 25 years ago, even I remember where I was when I heard he'd died, do you?

Thank you very much!

Posted at 03/7/2001 18:54 by mealiff
Hard to believe the "King of the roads" Joey Dunlop died this time last year .
Posted at 07/7/2000 16:33 by mealiff
The last farewell
Thousands pay their respects to Joey

By Janet Devlin and Smyth Harper

TENS of thousands paid tribute today to Joey Dunlop, the humble hero known as King of the Road to motorcycle fans around the world.
Sporting celebrities, biking fans and international representatives of road racing were joining family and friends at his funeral this afternoon.
Joey's widow Linda decided on an open funeral service to allow her husband's multitude of fans to pay their respects - and they showed up in force.
The roads around Joey's home in Ballymoney were crowded from early morning by people wishing to pay their last respects to the motorcycling genius.
They came in their hundreds on motorcycles, in camper vans and by air from the Republic and as far afield as England, Austria and Germany.
The town of Ballymoney came to a standstill from noon as businesses closed their doors and local people paid silent tribute to their hero.
The family had asked for donations in lieu of flowers to be made to Joey's favourite Romanian charity, but still the floral tributes flowed in.
Joey's Bar in Ballymoney has become a shrine to locals and bikers, who last night were continuing to lay bouquets and messages of sympathy and farewell.
The police mounted a major traffic operation to cope with the crowds, helped by volunteer stewards and farmers who donated fields for parking.
Two roads - one for motorcycles, the other for cars - were closed off and three other green-site car parks were opened up.
A camp site was also set up behind the Riada Leisure Centre.
Meanwhile at Drumcree, Orange leaders said they would honour Joey at a service of remembrance this afternoon, and they also heeded brother Robert's plea for peace by asking loyalists to call off their protests.
In Belfast, hundreds of bikers met up before setting off for Ballymoney in a huge procession.
Young and old, they came from all corners of the island - from Cork to Carrick, Lisburn to Louth.
Emotions were mixed as some men friends saw each other for the first time in years. There was laughter and joking, tears and hugs.
Despite the sounds of the engines, the atmosphere was sombre, respectful and above all, dignified.
"We are here for Joey's last journey," said one biker.
There was no talk of politics or any of the problems facing Northern Ireland this week, except for one comment that all those present agreed with.
"It just shows that Joey was the only man to be able to stop the protests at Drumcree," said another man.
Many of the men laughed as they remembered stories of when they met Joey.
"I remember seeing him at the Antrim Motorbike Show. There were loads of us in the room when he came in.
"He was only a small fellow but the reaction he received would have made you think Elvis had walked into the room.
"He shook my brother's hand and my brother literally did not wash it for a week. When he got home he even rubbed his hand all over his bike," recalled a devoted fan.
A private family service was being held at Joey's Garryduff home before his widow Linda and their five children, Julie, Donna, Gary, Richard and Joanne, led the cortege to Garryduff Presbyterian Church, a short distance from the Dunlop family bungalow, for the funeral service.

In a tribute during the service the Rev John Kirkpatrick, honorary chaplain to the Motorcycle Union of Ireland, was expected to say that Joey was one of the few people who achieved greatness against all the odds; that in his sport, he made the difficult look easy, nearly poetic, and the dangerous look safe.
Mr Kirkpatrick was also making reference to the star's charity work, much of which was hidden from public attention - Joey's other side, small in size, but big in heart .
Afterwards, again in a private family ceremony, the man who put the village of Armoy on the map was being laid to rest at the back of the old stone building.

© Copyright Belfast Telegraph Newspapers Ltd.
Igraine share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange

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