Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Aston Martin Lagonda Global Holdings Plc LSE:AML London Ordinary Share GB00BFXZC448 ORD GBP0.00903968713304439
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -3.25 -4.43% 70.05 10,842,179 16:35:05
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
68.95 70.90 77.80 65.60 75.45
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Automobiles & Parts 997.30 -104.30 -49.60 1,065
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:15:20 O 2,105 71.471 GBX

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Aston Martin Lagonda Glo... Daily Update: Aston Martin Lagonda Global Holdings Plc is listed in the Automobiles & Parts sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker AML. The last closing price for Aston Martin Lagonda Glo... was 73.30p.
Aston Martin Lagonda Global Holdings Plc has a 4 week average price of 65p and a 12 week average price of 65p.
The 1 year high share price is 1,100p while the 1 year low share price is currently 65p.
There are currently 1,520,014,459 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 9,364,987 shares. The market capitalisation of Aston Martin Lagonda Global Holdings Plc is £1,064,770,128.53.
tyranosaurus: Is this the fastest drop in a new issue share price ever ? Oct 18 to Apr 20 18.00 to 0.94.
goliard: Wow. Talk about a change in terms. With a 4 for 1 rights issue at 30p that means that you but 1 share now for say £2 and can get another 4 for a total of £1.20. That's £3.20 for 5 shares or 64p each so any share price above that after 30 March just encourages selling. As the other post say - gap down to 60p, but maybe not all the way on Monday as you need to hold shares to end of March to qualify for the rights. A big drop before that will make it attractive to buy cheap and take up the rights. I might even do that albeit I think the fundraise isn't enough. Maybe an interesting short term trade. April price likely below 60p with some forced sellers then.
tomboyb: Aston Martin signs new rescue deal amid coronavirus uncertainty Carmaker warns of ‘risks to financial performance’ if outbreak hits global demand The new Aston Martin Valhalla on show at the Silverlink Shopping Park in Wallsend, Newcastle, last Friday  © PA Peter Campbell in London 4 HOURS AGOPrint this page11 Be the first to know about new Coronavirus stories Get instant email alerts Aston Martin has been forced to raise extra money from investors after a collapse in its share price led the carmaker to tear up the original terms of a £500m rescue deal led by Canadian billionaire Lawrence Stroll. Shares in the company have more than halved in the six weeks since it unveiled a rights issue along with a capital injection from Mr Stroll, who plans to become its new chairman following the bailout. Setting out revised terms on Friday, the luxury carmaker warned of “risks to the financial performance of the company” if the coronavirus outbreak affects customer demand globally. The pandemic has already “impacted customer demand in China and Asia-Pacific region and has potential to do the same in other markets”, it warned. The new measures, announced on Friday evening, will see it raise £536m, rather than £500m, with Mr Stroll putting in less money for a larger stake, and existing investors asked to contribute more. “There has been a significant change in the global market environment in which Aston Martin Lagonda operates,” said Mr Stroll. “What has not changed is our commitment to provide the company with the necessary funding it needs to manage through this period, to reset the business and to deliver on its long-term potential.” Under the new terms, Mr Stroll’s consortium of investors will inject £171m into the company at 225p a share for a 25 per cent stake in the business. This is lower than its original planned investment, which had been to spend £182m at 400p a share for a 16.7 per cent holding. An extraordinary general meeting to agree the rights issue, which had been due to happen on Monday, has been rescheduled for March 30. A short-term loan to help ease Aston’s finances from Mr Stroll, which had been £55.5m, has been raised to £75.5m to allow the business breathing space until the rights issue. Existing investors, who were originally asked to buy in at 207p a share, will now pay 30p a share for new equity, while the amount raised from the rights issue has risen from £318m to £365m. The total amount to be invested by Mr Stroll, once he has taken up his rights in the rights issue, will be £262m, compared with £305m under the earlier plan. At the time of the first issue, Aston shares were close to 500p, but they have fallen to 206p as of Friday. The rights issue has been fully underwritten by Deutsche Bank, JPMorgan Cazenove and Morgan Stanley. “We are actively managing the potential impacts of Covid-19 on a daily basis, most particularly in our tier two supply chain, with no disruption to production to date and are mindful of the ongoing uncertainties and risks to the business,” said chief executive Andy Palmer.
tomboyb: RIGHTS ISSUE AT 30p per share - 86% discount to prevailing price!
goliard: Not sure that one deal creates a precedent when it is such a different situation. Volvo wasn't listed and was owned by Ford who desperately needed to offload anything that could stand separately as they were being killed with the financial crisis and the "cash for clunkers" scheme which was a disaster. You might be forgetting that is was Ford that also got rid of lots of other brands around that time too in order to survive including.... Aston Martin. The problem Aston Martin has now is that its debt is approximately what a fair valuation of the company should be so any equity value is based almost completely on hopes for better future profitability and that is a precarious place to be (as the share price shows). No shareholder will accept a bid of £1 for the whle company, but if things continue to get worse then they will justify as emergency fundraising with massive dilution. Just look at the interest rates Aston Marting has to pay on its debt, they are staggeringly high. To put it in context, they pay approx 4 to 5 times more than an individual does on their mortgage, so that tells you what the risk profile is to a lender. I think the brand has great value, but sticking a load of debt in to the business has crippled it which is very sad to see. Management should be focussed on the company, brand and customers. Instead they are spending their time on finance packages. That has a massive effect on the top team which then filters down through the ranks and I am sure the management just want to get on with building cars rather than talking to banks or potential new investors all the time. I don't bother posting much so that's all I have for now and hopefully I can check back in when something happens.
zapherz: The cars look better than the share price
foxy22: I cant understand why the offer was oversubscribed at 1000 p when the share price is that much lower
kingston78: The market cap is £1,068 billion at the current price. I think the share price will fall by another 50% to say 230 p before investors will support it as a "value" share.
tomboyb: Please use the sharing tools found via the share button at the top or side of articles. Copying articles to share with others is a breach of T&Cs and Copyright Policy. Email to buy additional rights. Subscribers may share up to 10 or 20 articles per month using the gift article service. More information can be found at Aston Martin swings to loss on falling UK and European sales Share on Twitter (opens new window) Share on Facebook (opens new window) Share on LinkedIn (opens new window) Save Save to myFT Peter Campbell 27 MINUTES AGO Print this page Aston Martin blamed the global luxury slowdown and falling sales in Britain and Europe as it swung to a loss in the first half of the year. The luxury carmaker booked a pre-tax loss of £78.8m, compared to a profit of £20.8m in the same period a year earlier. It comes just a week after an unexpected profit warning wiped half the company’s market value, adding to the questions over whether the business should have floated last October. On Wednesday, Aston said revenues fell 4 per cent to £407m because of the lack of high-price special cars, and the increase of its entry-level Vantage in the mix of cars sold. While sales from dealers to customers rose by 26 per cent, sales from the company to dealers — which see revenue booked by Aston — rose by 6 per cent, as the company lowered output to try and lower stock levels. Strong demand in the US and China helped offset some of the slowing conditions in the UK and Europe. Chief executive Andy Palmer said: “We are disappointed that our projections for wholesales have fallen short or our original targets impacted by weakness in two of our key markets as well as continued macroeconomic uncertainty. “Accordingly, we have taken action to reduce wholesale guidance for 2019. We are also improving efficiency across the business, whilst protecting the brand.” Shares have lost two-thirds of their value since the company listed in October, amid a global slowdown in the luxury sector and challenges at the business. Last week Aston issued an unexpected profit warning because of high stock levels at its dealerships and a £19m loss from a failed consulting contract. As a result, it expects profit margins this year to be 8 per cent, down from previous forecasts of 13 per cent. The announcement wiped a quarter off the company’s share price, which has fallen further every day since. Having floated at 1900p a share, on Tuesday evening Aston closed at 568p. The business had fallen to a loss of £17.3m in the first quarter because of higher costs building a new plant in Wales that will produce its first-ever sports utility vehicle, the DBX.
buoycat: It's not really insane. A share price can fall 17% on no volume. The share price has to match the enthusiasm of buyers and sellers.
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