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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Aviva Plc LSE:AV. London Ordinary Share GB0002162385 ORD 25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +11.00p +2.74% 412.30p 413.80p 414.00p 414.00p 403.30p 405.90p 16,531,449 16:35:01
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Life Insurance 27,606.0 2,374.0 35.0 11.8 16,220.76

Aviva Share Discussion Threads

Showing 23601 to 23623 of 23625 messages
Chat Pages: 945  944  943  942  941  940  939  938  937  936  935  934  Older
DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
16/1/2019
20:34
Another 3% tomorrow would do too
gaffer73
16/1/2019
20:12
Meanwhile, in the real world, AV. rises almost 3% on the day (vote of no confidence notwithstanding) and reaches a 12 week high...
danielbird193
16/1/2019
18:55
Correct keyhole, the only time in my life I agreed with Tony Benn on anything. I was one of today's "youngsters at 23 years old and I can tell you, if you thought we were lied to in 2016, it was nothing compared to the original vote, as you've indicated. Once the 30 year rule allowed papers of the time to be revealed it just proved that even then, the Federal Europe was always the plan. I didn't want to be in it then and I don't now. I want to vote in or out my Politicians which ultimately we won't do under a future EU. I have no problem with a new vote because this time the true cost of being tied to this expensive, beauracratic, corrupt and failing enterprise will come out and I irmly believe the two faced Remain anti democrats will be shown for what they truly are.
warranty
16/1/2019
16:04
Dr B. - If I recall correctly, Labour (under Harold Wilson) was originally vehemently against joining the Common Market, as it then was. Then, possibly Jacques Delors persuaded him that "once inside the CM, he could get all the socialism he wanted through the back door" That was enough for the Labour Party to make a U-turn on its policy, and only few hardliners like Tony Benn remained as permanent opponents.
keyhole
16/1/2019
12:49
Corbyn won't win his vote and if he did he seems unaware of the problems it has to cause since any attempt to get a General Election shifts us much closer to the Dec 2020 deadline and imagine if Labour got into power and tried to renegotiate Brexit expecting their plan to be finalised by the end of 2020.
scrwal
16/1/2019
09:29
May was given a poor hand, but still played it badly. As abive I can’t think of anyone better. We need a mild pragmatic brexiteer PM. Raab? Someone who wasn’t a leading figure in the brexit campaign as all the others are too toxic. Decent recovery here let’s hope it lasts. Saga have atrading statement this morning saying the market is still difficult. Most insurers have been saying that for years though.
dr biotech
16/1/2019
09:03
Buy, sell, hold... I'm still buying in monthly. Given the underlying value and the yield I'm happy rise or fall due to Brexit.
engelbert1969
16/1/2019
08:47
Fascinating that the FTSE has hardly shifted this morning (8 points lower at the time of writing). Indeed, Aviva is holding strong above 400p for the first time in weeks. It suggests to me that some of the 'worst case' scenarios are already priced in and there could be quite a bounce if all of this is resolved satisfactorily. That said, if Corbyn wins his confidence vote tonight then all bets are off...
danielbird193
16/1/2019
08:31
no-one has given the impression to me that they would do a better job And that says it all - this must be the worst generation of politicians we have ever had - and is perhaps the reason why (globally) people are fed up to the teeth of them
joe say
16/1/2019
08:25
I expect May to survive. They should get DUP support, and no-one on the Tory benches should want to see Corbyn in power, whatever their Brexit position. And while many people criticize May, no-one has given the impression to me that they would do a better job or command greater party cohesion. Of course that does not necessarily move us forward...
edmundshaw
16/1/2019
08:17
I’d like to see a cross party consensus deal. But as far as I’ve seen Corbyn is just an “opposition politician” doesn’t actually have a clue about what he wants, just knows what he doesn’t. I think labour voters are generally more pro EU than the tories but they are also split. I can also imagine the frustration from the EU side, we just don’t know what we want. Think we will end up with some sort brexit, then when things don’t turn out particularly well both sides will say we are doing badly because they didn’t get their way.
dr biotech
16/1/2019
08:11
p0pper...I've learnt to hold and buy on falls , but my ambition is now increasing income not really capital growth so I can ride out anything like this hopefully. I'll trade a few for 10 or 20p gains but nothing I'll lose sleep over if they become holds. Really, as always, depends on your goals, risk attitude and need to preserve what you put in.
uppompeii
16/1/2019
08:00
Couldn't care less about brexit A no deal brexit would affect the EU just as much as the UK. It would trigger another global financial crisis. A repeat of 2008. Eventually a deal will be sorted.
spob
16/1/2019
07:57
Popper. It's anyone's guess, I didn't think we would see a rise up to the vote, but we did. I'm guessing financials will be hit today as the Greeks ect... will drag them down. I give up with Brexit I really do.
tfergi
15/1/2019
11:04
Plus you have huge external factors, brexit and orange buffoon etc. Charting can be an indication of sentiment, but it goes both ways. Anyone who solely uses charts to predict down only moves clearly doesn’t understand what they are doing.
dr biotech
15/1/2019
10:55
Sorry tongue firmly in cheek with the last post. I understand TA and chart patterns, but they aren't useful beyond a certain point. Is it in an up or down trend? What's the volume like? What are the 50 and 200 day MA's? That's all you need in my humble opinion. You then need to add in the fundamentals to get a true picture of value.
villarich
15/1/2019
10:52
3 wave beer mug candle pattern forming within a triple bottom formation looks bullish on the chart turned 34 degrees clockwise. Gives a target price somewhere between 300p and 550p by next Julember. Funny turn predicted on the 17th, with capitulation on the 19th.
villarich
15/1/2019
10:36
So, out of interest, what is a reasonable yield for Aviva in your opinion, buywell?
edmundshaw
15/1/2019
09:31
Always find it funny when some simpleton “chartist̶1; always posts that the chart says the shares will drop, without ever predicting that the shares will rise. Bit like being a pundit that says Man City will lose every week and then when it happens you smugly say “told you so not many predicted that” yes, but....
dr biotech
15/1/2019
09:18
Yep, I'll definitely be buying some more. Buy low Sell high!
mr woodentop
14/1/2019
21:59
Excellent, that'll be almost 10% yield for us income seekers.
uppompeii
14/1/2019
21:07
AV. now sits on its cusp IMO recent buyers will soon become eager sellers and the next leg down will be the same as the last 2 legs down Hence my call now is 320p by end june 2019 dyor
buywell3
14/1/2019
19:22
common theme - we survived them all. Despite our political inadequacies. I have cause to remember the high interest rates well as moving house my mortgage rate was crippling. This time no one is driving the bus anywhere! Westminster is like Groundhog day every day.
craigends
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