Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Allied Minds Plc LSE:ALM London Ordinary Share GB00BLRLH124 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.80 -1.08% 73.50 95,142 16:35:05
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
73.00 74.00 76.50 73.00 73.20
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Financial 5.56 46.75 16.00 4.6 176.0
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:35:21 O 2,299 74.70 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
26/6/201918:13ALLIED MINDS1,642
25/7/201619:23new thread: is ALM worth a punt now?602
29/5/201009:30Alphameric another tech shit rubbish share44
25/3/201009:13ALM: Is EVERYONE jumping ship???21

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Allied Minds (ALM) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2019-06-26 15:35:2674.702,2991,717.35O
2019-06-26 15:35:2674.702,2991,717.35O
2019-06-26 15:35:2674.672,2991,716.72O
2019-06-26 15:35:2674.672,2991,716.72O
2019-06-26 15:29:2573.003424.82AT
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Allied Minds (ALM) Top Chat Posts

Allied Minds Daily Update: Allied Minds Plc is listed in the General Financial sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ALM. The last closing price for Allied Minds was 74.30p.
Allied Minds Plc has a 4 week average price of 70.20p and a 12 week average price of 55p.
The 1 year high share price is 110p while the 1 year low share price is currently 36.75p.
There are currently 239,496,156 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 159,416 shares. The market capitalisation of Allied Minds Plc is £176,029,674.66.
nigwit: Interesting. According to today's RNS, Woodford has sold 5% of the total stock this week and is down from a 28.1% to a 23.22% stake but it hasn't had much effect on the share price. I may be jumping to conclusions but this implies to me that the transaction was off-market and the stock was picked up by another large investor, (speculating, perhaps Crystal Amber are still-building.) If so, we can expect another notification from the buyer. Anyhow, I've taken it as a signal to adopt a contrary position and add more myself since Woodford selling out without the shares tanking has to be a good sign
ragnarr: Happily sticking with this and watch what Bernstein conjures up - the value of the investments far exceeds the current share price in the event of a break up - personally looking for 150/200
ragnarr: Something definitely in play 12 MAY 2019 • 4:21PM The founder of Allied Minds has thrown his weight behind an activist campaign to break up the troubled company, setting up another potential boardroom battle involving star fund-manager Neil Woodford. Mark Pritchard believes “there has to be change now” after the tech incubator’s share price collapsed and activist fund Crystal Amber stepped up its demand for the company to be broken up. Mr Pritchard, who retains a 6.3pc stake following his departure in 2015, warned that the fate of its management will be discussed by shareholders ahead of next month’s annual general meeting, arguing that Allied’s board has “lost direction”. “It has lost confidence and they have downsized pretty much everything...
chucko1: I have a simpler explanation - there are few interested buyers. All this blaming the shorters is so lame. When there is some tangible value to a reasonable subset of the portfolio, I am sure the share price will respond. Might take some patience, perhaps more than a lifetime.
researchanalystman: Researchanalyst1 - re ; yourpost.1. Beg to differ - insider information is not illegal.... its USING OR DISSEMINATING information for gain(trading) that is.2. you also said ' And when they start buying, look out for random purchase patterns â€" where the directors are buying lumps of shares in an attempt to make a fat profit in the near to medium-term from a big rise in the company’s share price.'Two things for you ; 1. Director buys can also be just to support the price which is falling. ie to show confidence. It doesn't necessarily mean they are confident. Many a company's directors have bought shares for that very reason because failure to buy can be construed as a negative. 2. Medium to long term.... one has to remember that shares that a director has bought ,they then have difficulty in selling (whilst they are a director) as you get negativity ( the opposite of your point) 'director sells. ' Income and bonuses can cover the's in their interest to keep a failing company going for as long as possible- to kerp their jobs/not get kicked etc.However, if the company looks cheap and directors are buying, ityou said its a green light to join them. - strongly disagree -it may be an opportunity - but be v careful - just to follow. (So you bought in june 6mths ago at 105p? And they went downTo 45p - a great green light loss that was !!)
investordave: Thank you for that excellent post. It highlights and confirms what I thought, namely that ALM is grossly undervalued at the current share price. The potential of the companies that ALM is involved in is simply breathtaking. I am here for the long haul.
typo56: Not exactly a coincidence the share price fell after the MSCI announcement after close on 13th either!
jonwig: @ ltcm - when he first invested, the notional assets and prospects would have been considerably higher, and the owners' gearing pretty negligible. He certainly made a further investment in 2016 when the share price was 300-500. I think he also has some direct interest in the underlying assets. You can see the early progress of the share price: 367p at 31 December 2014, an increase of 93.2% over the initial public offering price of 190p at 25 June 2014; welcomed to the FTSE 250 in December 2014 [Reults to 31/12/14.] Also, the 2014 results show net assets of $1.15 per share, so the premium was always there. The market's appraisal of the assets and their performance in the intervening period is a different matter. Turkeys don't hatch overnight. I guess his position is so large that he's stuck. It's pretty common on these boards for investors to see a return to past glories as worth backing, and anyone suggesting otherwise as being conspiratorial. EDIT: yes, your "???!!!" was probably ironic but I thought I'd check a bit of history.
jonwig: @ bobo - do you really think that the words of a few private investors here have brought the share price of ALM from 450p to 63p in two years (or 180p to 63p in one year)? Even with the 'help' of a rather iffy website. (I don't subscribe to it.) The reason why ALM has destroyed its shareholders' wealth can be seen quite clearly in its financial statements, and I've pointed out how. Really, the net assets attributale to ordinary shareholders here are around 7p/sh. Now clearly some investee companies could deliver profits in the future, but the gearing effect of the owners' preferred holdings means it has to be a quite massive outperformance to jump the preferred hurdle. All this is pretty obvious to anyone who actually studies the company's accounts, but if you want to persist in conspiracy theories, do carry on. Meanwile some of us will do the spadework and make money - or at least avoid losing money.
philanderer: "Neil Woodford bats off Allied Minds share plunge as "short-term noise" " Well-known City investor Neil Woodford has dismissed a share price plunge at Allied Minds, which his company owns just under a third of, as "short term noise" which misses the bigger picture. Intellectual property group Allied Minds said on Wednesday that seven of its subsidiaries would be sold or wound down as part of a $146.6m (£118m) writedown of costs, causing its share price to tumble more than 20pc. Mr Woodford, whose company invested an extra £15m in Allied Minds last December, batted off the double-digit fall by arguing that "share price movement can miss the longer-term opportunity". Defending the decision, he said that the "sensible" restructure could help "accelerate the creation of long-term value for shareholders". The subsidiaries which the Boston-based company plans to drop include a tinnitus treatment firm, a food disease killing company and a business which disinfects cashew kernels. Jill Smith, who became Allied's interim chief executive last month after co-founder Chris Silva stepped away from the business, said that this was a "necessary step in refocusing the company on the areas where we have most potential" and would ultimately benefit shareholders. News of the restructure and the subsequent share price reaction, not helped by Silva's sudden departure some weeks earlier, come weeks ahead of Allied's full-year results. Mr Woodford's company is one of the largest shareholders in Allied with a holding of over 28pc, or almost 66 million shares. He is refusing to show any sign of concern, however, insisting that the recent events had not put him off the sector. "The businesses we have backed [in this industry] have diverse portfolios of young, disruptive businesses with significant long-term potential," he said. "Short-term noise and share price movement can miss the longer-term opportunity. The announcement from Allied Minds this morning should be seen in that context." HTTP://
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