[ADVERT]
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Bhp Group Plc LSE:BHP London Ordinary Share GB00BH0P3Z91 ORD $0.50
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -94.40 -4.8% 1,873.80 1,867.40 1,868.00 1,957.20 1,855.80 1,956.80 23,046,139 16:35:21
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 43,970.7 17,786.5 161.6 11.5 39,576

Bhp Share Discussion Threads

Showing 876 to 893 of 1325 messages
Chat Pages: Latest  41  40  39  38  37  36  35  34  33  32  31  30  Older
DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
21/8/2020
09:55
BHP sees plenty of LNG supply till mid-2020s August 21, 2020 Company News, Government, Infrastructure, Natural Gas, News, World 0 Australia’s resources company BHP expects ample global liquefied natural gas (LNG) supply until mid-2020s, with considerable overflow from Asia to Europe at times. “Despite the strong LNG demand growth that we project, current and committed capacity is likely to amply supply the market until the middle of this decade,” BHP said this week. The mining group said in its “generally constructive” outlook that new liquefaction projects will be required beyond the mid-2020s, Kallanish Energy reports. A large amount of additional capacity has entered the market recently, with the overflow from incomplete ramp-ups influencing fundamentals in 2020. The global LNG market was already facing a supply glut even before the “Great lockdown” and prices collapsed on the double whammy. Yet, the actual production of these new and upcoming facilities will be lower than their nameplate capacity. BHP sees these slower ramp-ups as “a sensible response to the deeply oversupplied market.” In the Jan-June period, the Japan-Korea Marker (JMC) benchmark for Asian LNG prices averaged $2.89 per million British thermal units (MmBtu) DES Japan. This is 45% lower than the prior six months, with the price ranging from $1.83 to $5.35/MmBtu. The outlook for price and demand growth are highly tied to “key uncertainties” such as the Chinese energy mix policies and the scale of competing supply of indigenous and pipeline gas; investments level in Indian new gas infrastructure; timing and scale of nuclear restarts in Japan; and energy mix policies in South Korea. BHP also expects the amount of Russian pipeline gas supplied to Europe to represent a “swing factor” in the outlook. “In the longer term, we see LNG as a commodity that has an opportunity to operate under inducement economics, at times, given the combination of systematic base decline and an attractive demand trajectory,” the group said. It added that the global gas market “is big and getting bigger” – and the LNG share of the market could almost double to around one-fifth by 2050. But BHP said only assets that are advantaged by proximity to existing infrastructure, or customers, or both, are attractive to the company.
grupo guitarlumber
20/8/2020
08:40
ACQUIRER: A wholly owned subsidiary of Randall & Quilter Investment Holdings Ltd. SELLER: BHP Group Ltd. TARGET: The World Marine & General Insurance Company PLC PRICE: Not disclosed. STATUS: Agreed, subject to regulatory approval. RATIONALE: WMG is an insurance company of BHP. Current market conditions are causing companies to look closer at the capital tied up in their captives and BHP is one of the companies with whom R&Q is discussing exit or restructuring solutions. QUOTATION: "This is our second executed acquisition agreement for a U.K. insurer this week, demonstrating R&Q's reputation as a counterparty of choice in the U.K. market. We are expecting to announce further transactions in the coming period," Paul Corver, Head of M&A at R&Q, said. Write to Jaime Llinares Taboada at jaime.llinares@wsj.com; @JaimeLlinaresT (END) Dow Jones Newswires August 20, 2020 02:44 ET (06:44 GMT)
adrian j boris
19/8/2020
11:22
BHP's coal divestments likely worth $9.8b as BHP too slow out of the coal hole while investing further in 'future-facing' copper, nickel, potash. According to the mining giant’s chief executive officer, creating and securing more options in these commodities will be a priority because this will protect and grow value over the long term. “Decarbonization, electrification, diet, land use and population trends will all drive higher demand for copper, nickel and potash in the medium to longer term,” Mike Henry said.
loganair
19/8/2020
11:05
BHP calls time on coal: World's biggest mining company shuns the black stuff as it looks to a greener future.
skinny
18/8/2020
14:18
BHP Group Ltd. left its guidance and production figures unchanged for all commodities as it reported fiscal 2020 results Tuesday. However, the world's largest listed miner by market value said it will seek to exit its thermal coal business to focus more on higher-quality coking coal, which is used in steelmaking. The Melbourne-headquartered miner was also cautious on the outlook for the commodities it mines, saying that while the initial demand shock due to Covid-19 has likely passed, possible second waves provide a level of uncertainty for the year ahead. Metallurgical & Energy Coal: BHP said it will seek to focus on higher-quality coking coals and exit its thermal coal business. The miner's thermal coal activities have been a target of environmentalists concerned about BHP's contribution to climate change. BHP said energy coal prices look challenging as the growth of coal power energy will be slower than global population growth. What's more, BHP expects coal power to lose out to renewable energy in both China and the rest of the world. In contrast, while metallurgical coal prices fell sharply as Covid-19 sapped demand in China, BHP predicts a "sustained improvement in prices" in the second half of 2021. "Over time, premium-quality coking coals are expected to be particularly advantaged given the drive by steelmakers to improve blast furnace productivity, partly to reduce emissions intensity," BHP said. Iron Ore: Iron ore prices have been rising since a mine dam collapse at Brumadinho, Brazil in 2019, with strong Chinese demand pushing prices to six-year highs. BHP said, however, that Chinese demand is likely to slow in the second half of 2020 as crude steel production, which uses iron ore, plateaus, while new supply of iron ore from West Africa is increasingly likely. Both factors would weigh on prices. "This implies that it will be even more important to create competitive advantage and to grow value through driving exceptional operational performance," the miner said. Copper: BHP said the pandemic will delay an anticipated deficit in the copper market to the mid to late 2020s and that, in the longer term, demand will be solid and prices would rise thanks to declining copper grades, higher input costs, and a lack of new mine exploration. Write to Will Horner at william.horner@wsj.com (END) Dow Jones Newswires August 18, 2020 06:19 ET (10:19 GMT)
la forge
18/8/2020
10:14
INVESTEGATE.CO.UK BHP profits lower due to COVID-19 and volatile commodity prices, declares dividend By BFN News | 07:43 AM | Tuesday 18 August, 2020 Factsheet BHP Group PLC Ord USD0.50 (BHP) Mining company BHP has reported a decline in attributable profit and profit from operations for the year due to the challenges of COVID-19, unrest in Chile and commodity price volatility but announced a final dividend of 55 cents per share. For the year ended 30 June 2020, the company reported attributable profit of $8bn was 4% lower than $8.3bn in 2019, while underlying attributable profit of $9.1bn was also down 4%. Profit from operations fell 11% to $14.4bn, down from $16.1bn the previous year and underlying EBITDA declined 5% to $22.1bn at a margin of 53%, with unit costs reduced by 9% at its major assets due to foreign exchange, better productivity and improved operating stability. Net debt ended the year at $12bn, compared to $9.4bn at 30 June 2019, which BHP said was at the low end of its target range of $12bn to $17bn. BHP said the board has determined to pay a final dividend of 55 US cents per share or $2.8bn. The company reported that the total impact from COVID-19 on its operations was $348m, including lower volumes at its operated assets of $112m, temporary shutdowns at non-operated equity accounted investments (Antamina and Cerrejon) of $53m and additional costs incurred at its operated assets such as temporary relocation costs, screening and hygiene of $183m. BHP reported that it continued to advance exploration programs in petroleum, copper and nickel, and that it intends to concentrate its coal portfolio on higher-quality coking coals. Chief executive Mike Henry said: 'We expect most major economies will contract heavily in 2020, China being the exception. Recovery will vary considerably by country. 'Our diversified portfolio and high-quality assets position us to continue to generate returns in the face of near-term uncertainty, even as we secure and create the options in future-facing commodities that will allow us to sustainably grow value in the long-term.' Story provided by StockMarketWire.com
grupo guitarlumber
18/8/2020
09:58
FINANCIAL REVIEW BHP steers BHP's future to copper, nickel Peter Ker Resources reporter Aug 18, 2020 – 6.30pm BHP has revealed close to $US10 billion worth of carbon intensive assets in four Australian states are not part of its long term plans, as new chief Mike Henry continues his mission to reshape the company toward “future facing'' commodities like oil, copper and nickel. Confirmation that several coal and petroleum assets are bound for sale or demerger will buoy the spirits of yield focused investors, who enjoyed record dividends in fiscal 2019 on the back of BHP's asset divestments but were left disappointed by a weaker than expected payout on Tuesday.
grupo guitarlumber
18/8/2020
07:31
waldron - thanks for the summaries
gateside
18/8/2020
06:59
TOP NEWS: BHP Lowers Dividend As Revenue Falls Short Of Consensus Tue, 18th Aug 2020 05:15 Alliance News (Alliance News) - Anglo-Australian mining firm BHP Group PLC said Tuesday it lowered its annual dividend, as profit and revenue declined on lower prices and an increase in the closure of mines and rehabilitation provisions, as a result of Covid-19. For the year to the end of June, pretax profit dropped by 10% to USD13.51 billion from USD15.05 billion the year before, as revenue declined by 4.3% to USD42.39 billion from USD44.29 billion. BHP's revenue performance came in short of company-compiled expectations, which stood at USD43.07 billion. Profit from operations decreased by 11% to USD14.42 billion from USD16.11 billion the prior year, while underlying earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortisation slipped by 5% to USD22.07 billion from USD23.16 billion. The underlying Ebitda was just ahead of consensus expectations, which had the figure at USD22.01 billion. BHP said its performance was hurt by lower prices, particularly in coal, copper and petroleum, lower volumes including a decline in copper grades and petroleum fields, and a rise in the closure and rehabilitation provisions for closed mines. BHP declared an annual dividend of 120 US cents, down 10% from 130 cents the year before, as net debt as at June 30 was USD12.04 billion, up 28% year-on-year from USD9.45 billion. Looking ahead, BHP said it expects petroleum output for its current financial year to be in the range of 95 million to 102 million barrels of oil equivalent, reflecting a 6% to 13% fall from 109 million barrels of oil equivalent produced for the 2020 financial year. Copper production is set to be between 1.48 million and 1.65 million tonnes, a 5% to 14% drop from 1.72 million tonnes. Iron ore output is expected to be between 244 million and 253 million tonnes, reflecting a 2% drop to 2% rise from 248 million tonnes produced in the 2020 financial year. The metallurgical coal forecast is between 40 million and 44 million tonnes, marking a 3% fall to 7% increase from 41 million tonnes. Finally, energy coal is expected to be between 22 million to 24 million tonnes, reflecting a 5% drop to 4% increase from 23 million tonnes. "BHP delivered a strong set of results for the 2020 financial year that reflect the strength, resilience and quality of our people and our portfolio. In a year marked by the challenges of the global Covid-19 pandemic, social unrest in Chile and commodity price volatility, we were safer, more reliable and lower cost," said Chief Executive Officer Mike Henry. "We are moving to concentrate our coal portfolio on high quality coking coals, with greatest potential upside for quality premiums as steel makers seek to improve blast furnace utilisation and reduce emissions intensity. In oil and gas, we will continue to invest in opportunities that are resilient under a range of price scenarios, and which are aligned to our strengths. We will seek to divest oil and gas assets that are mature or which are likely to realise greater value under different ownership," Henry added. Shares in BHP were marginally higher at AUD39.87 on Tuesday in Sydney. By Dayo Laniyan; dayolaniyan@alliancenews.com
waldron
16/8/2020
08:38
Preliminary Results Announcement and Dividend 18 August 2020
misca2
16/8/2020
08:34
THE GUARDIAN Observer business agenda BHP Who’s in the bigger hole when an ethical investor divests from BHP? The mining giant releases full-year results this week, but Britain’s biggest pension fund will no longer care Simon Goodley Sun 16 Aug 2020 00.05 BST At this point in history, time does not appear to have been especially kind to the views of the famed economist Milton Friedman. He may be one of the few recipients of the Nobel memorial prize in economic sciences that non-dismal scientists can actually name (others might be Friedrich Hayek, Joseph Stiglitz, Paul Krugman and, ahem, President Josiah Bartlet from The West Wing) but one of his most famous ideas is looking somewhat dated. In 1970, Friedman memorably wrote in a New York Times article that businesses existed purely to make money for shareholders, and that executives drivelling on about being “socially responsible” were “preaching pure and unadulterated socialism”. It was powerful stuff, which basically set the tone for US capitalism for 50 years. But it seems slightly less powerful now. Almost exactly a year ago, some of the highest-paid executives on the planet appeared to ditch Friedman’s idea of shareholder primacy as they attempted to convince their publics that they thought customers, employees, suppliers and communities might matter a little bit too. And this week will see another small landmark for that resistance, with the full-year results of the major miner BHP. Nest says that it is 'looking purely at the investment case' and that 'climate change risk is investment risk' The event will be notable as it showcases the performance of a company that, despite being one of the largest on the London Stock Exchange, can no longer boast of having the UK’s largest pension fund on its shareholder register. The government-backed National Employment Savings Trust (Nest), which, with 9 million members, is the most popular pension fund in the country, is divesting from fossil fuels in what climate campaigners have hailed as a landmark move for the industry. The self-imposed ban on holding such shares means that some of the world’s biggest mining companies, such as BHP, cannot be part of Nest’s future holdings, at least as long they derive profits from mining coal. This month, Nest sold its final BHP share. Friedman would have probably been pretty cross about all that, not least because what really got him grinding his teeth were business executives believing that they were “defending free enterprise” while also “promoting desirable ‘social’ ends”. Fifty years on, that is precisely what the promoters seem to be doing. Nest says that it is “looking purely at the investment case” and that “climate change risk is investment risk”, with shareholders possibly finding themselves stranded with assets that turn out to be worthless if they are reliant on burning fossil fuels. The Bank of England has said that as much as $20 trillion (£16tn) of assets could be wiped out by the climate crisis if it is not effectively addressed. Business Today: sign up for a morning shot of financial news Read more Meanwhile, folk who like to study these things will tell you that there is no evidence that buying ethical shares makes any difference to financial performance. They point you to the FTSE4Good – the City’s version of an ethical index – which pretty well matches the returns of the FTSE All Share. And yet the ghost of Friedman might say this reasoning is flawed, and that they would be better to stick with the do-gooder argument. If you compare the performance of FTSE4Good with, say, BHP shares, it would not just be a grizzled old economist who’d prefer to have the miner’s stock in their pension pot. Equally, one might wonder if the FTSE4Good is really so angelic a punt. Its 13th most significant stock just happens to be, er … BHP.
misca2
15/8/2020
11:51
China produces record crude steel in July: China produced 93.36mt of crude steel in July compared to 91.58mt in June, a record amount never seen in the month before (Refinitiv). Crude steel output in July was 1.9% higher than the month prior, and 9.1% higher than July 2019, according to data from the National Bureau of Statistics. Steel output in China has rebounded after China eased lockdown restrictions and its government implemented vast amounts of infrastructure spending to kickstart the economy. China stimulus – RMB 50tn ($7.2tn) stimulus across 25 provinces - RMB7.6tn (US$1.1tn) planned for this year China is targeting ~RMB2tn ($280bln) per year of new investment in infrastructure in its 5-year plan with RMB10tn (US$1.4tn) of direct investment and RMB17tn (US$2.4tn) of indirect investment by 2025. (Fitch) China used RMB4tn (US$570bn) of stimulus to kick start the economy in 2008 focussed mainly on road, rail and urban construction. We expect flooding along the Yangtze to command significant additional expenditure for new flood defences and to repair much that has been washed away. Flooding has hit nearly 20% (13m acres) of all China’s productive farm land costing some $21bln in damage to roads and other property. China is now focussing new technology infrastructure such as EV charging and wind and solar farms as well as new grid-scale battery storage. New infrastructure projects include 5G networks, big data centres, EV charging stations, modern technological transportation routes and ultra-high voltage (UHV) power-transmission projects. These new infrastructure projects require more technological know-how than traditional projects, and mainly funded by companies and local governments. The combined investment value of such projects will account for around 14% of the announced infrastructure investments in 2020 with 6.6% spent on transportation routes by local governments and a 5G/UHV network rolled out by State Grid Corporation of China totalling RMB181bn (Fitch Ratings). The new infrastructure initiative is different from 'Made in China 2025' as it has less stringent rules regarding the origin of core components, and instead focuses on 'stabilizing the economy and stabilizing growth’ following the economic and social impacts of the coronavirus.
loganair
15/8/2020
10:21
NSENERGY Shareholders ask BHP to put activities near Australian cultural heritage sites on standby Mining By Andrew Fawthrop 13 Aug 2020 Amid growing concerns over the protection of native and aboriginal heritage sites in Australia, BHP has been asked to pause a planned mine expansion until legislation is reformed BHP iron ore western australia BHP plans to expand its iron ore operations in Western Australia (Credit: BHP) A shareholder group called on BHP to halt any mining activities that could damage cultural heritage sites in Australia “until relevant laws are strengthened”. The resolution – submitted today (13 August) by the Australasian Centre for Corporate Responsibility (ACCR) – follows the destruction in May of the 46,000-year-old Juukan Gorge aboriginal cave shelters by miner Rio Tinto in Western Australia. It calls on BHP, one of the world’s largest mining companies, to introduce a moratorium on operations that would “disturb, destroy or desecrate cultural heritage sites” in the country until legislation to protect these regions has been reformed. The company currently holds permits to expand a mining project that could potentially disrupt up to 40 locations designated to be culturally significant to an aboriginal group in Western Australia. ACCR’s resolution is supported by the First Nations Heritage Protection Alliance, a coalition of more than 20 indigenous organisations from across Australia, representing every major aboriginal or native group in the country. BHP has vowed not to disturb Pilbara cultural heritage sites without ‘extensive consultation’ with land owners Following the Juukan Gorge incident – for which Rio Tinto has since apologised and faced a parliamentary enquiry into its actions – pressure has mounted for an accelerated reform of heritage-protection laws. Western Australia’s Aboriginal Heritage Act has not been updated since 1972 and is currently in the process of being redrafted. “Investors simply can’t stand by and allow another Juukan Gorge disaster to take place,” said ACCR executive director Brynn O’Brien. “Investors in BHP have the opportunity to ensure the company takes a cautious, best-practice approach in dealing with indigenous cultural heritage, by issuing a moratorium on any further destruction until laws are strengthened. “We believe it’s necessary that this shareholder resolution receives strong support – or is proactively adopted by BHP’s board – because there is far too much at stake to allow any further destruction of indigenous cultural sites.” In May, BHP secured permits to expand its South Flank iron ore project in Pilbara, Western Australia, in a region that is home to 40 cultural heritage sites linked to the Banjima aboriginal group. Despite the miner’s insistence that it “will not disturb the sites identified without further extensive consultation with the Banjima people”, the ACCR has pressed BHP to formalise this commitment by adopting the resolution. “Decisions about cultural heritage should be based on principles, not on a PR response to a crisis,” said O’Brien. In addition to the moratorium, the shareholder motion calls on BHP to remove “gag orders” preventing aboriginal land owners from speaking publicly about activities on their land, as well as for greater disclosure on the lobbying efforts of industry associations to which it belongs on issues of cultural heritage. ACCR calls for fresh review of trade-association memberships In a separate resolution, the ACCR also asks BHP to review the activity of its trade associations, and to suspend its membership with any that are found to be lobbying for Covid-19 stimulus measures that are inconsistent with the goals of the Paris Agreement. Such advocacy might include fast-tracked approvals for fossil-fuel projects or “aggressive deregulation”, according to ACCR director of climate and the environment Dan Gocher. “Global leaders have a once in a generation opportunity to accelerate decarbonisation through widespread economic stimulus measures,” he added. “If BHP is unwilling or unable to ensure that its industry associations support that transition, then it must suspend its membership.” Last year, more than a quarter of BHP shareholders voted in favour of a resolution calling for the miner to end its membership of trade associations that have lobbied for policies inconsistent with the climate goals set out in the Paris Agreement. BHP has pledged to invest $400m over five years to develop technologies that will help it lower its emissions footprint, with a target of reaching net zero by 2050.
la forge
15/8/2020
10:10
Https://www.marketscreener.com/BHP-GROUP-47281658/?type_recherche=rapide&mots=BHP Next stop 1848.40p perhaps
la forge
15/8/2020
07:01
Gold COMEX 2,032.40 +0.00% Silver COMEX 26.09 +0.00% Platinum NYMEX 976.80 +0.00% Copper COMEX 2.92 +0.00% Brent Crude Oil NYMEX 44.80 +0.00% Gasoline NYMEX 1.48 +0.00% Natural Gas NYMEX 2.79 +0.00% (WTI) 42.2 USD -0.52% FTSE 100 6,090.04 -1.55% Dow Jones 27,931.02 +0.12% CAC 40 4,962.93 -1.58% SBF 120 3,929.53 -1.56% Euro STOXX 50 3,305.05 -1.31% DAX 12,901.34 -0.71% Ftse Mib 20,028.11 -1.13% Rio Tinto 4,705.5 -0.99% Bhp 1,816 -0.49% Anglo American 1,879.2 -2.02% Glencore 170.52 -3.19%
waldron
14/8/2020
09:28
Shareholders ask BHP to put activities near Australian cultural heritage sites on standby Mining By Andrew Fawthrop 13 Aug 2020 Amid growing concerns over the protection of native and aboriginal heritage sites in Australia, BHP has been asked to pause a planned mine expansion until legislation is reformed BHP iron ore western australia BHP plans to expand its iron ore operations in Western Australia (Credit: BHP) A shareholder group called on BHP to halt any mining activities that could damage cultural heritage sites in Australia “until relevant laws are strengthened”. The resolution – submitted today (13 August) by the Australasian Centre for Corporate Responsibility (ACCR) – follows the destruction in May of the 46,000-year-old Juukan Gorge aboriginal cave shelters by miner Rio Tinto in Western Australia. It calls on BHP, one of the world’s largest mining companies, to introduce a moratorium on operations that would “disturb, destroy or desecrate cultural heritage sites” in the country until legislation to protect these regions has been reformed. The company currently holds permits to expand a mining project that could potentially disrupt up to 40 locations designated to be culturally significant to an aboriginal group in Western Australia. ACCR’s resolution is supported by the First Nations Heritage Protection Alliance, a coalition of more than 20 indigenous organisations from across Australia, representing every major aboriginal or native group in the country. BHP has vowed not to disturb Pilbara cultural heritage sites without ‘extensive consultation’ with land owners Following the Juukan Gorge incident – for which Rio Tinto has since apologised and faced a parliamentary enquiry into its actions – pressure has mounted for an accelerated reform of heritage-protection laws. Western Australia’s Aboriginal Heritage Act has not been updated since 1972 and is currently in the process of being redrafted. “Investors simply can’t stand by and allow another Juukan Gorge disaster to take place,” said ACCR executive director Brynn O’Brien. “Investors in BHP have the opportunity to ensure the company takes a cautious, best-practice approach in dealing with indigenous cultural heritage, by issuing a moratorium on any further destruction until laws are strengthened. “We believe it’s necessary that this shareholder resolution receives strong support – or is proactively adopted by BHP’s board – because there is far too much at stake to allow any further destruction of indigenous cultural sites.” In May, BHP secured permits to expand its South Flank iron ore project in Pilbara, Western Australia, in a region that is home to 40 cultural heritage sites linked to the Banjima aboriginal group. Despite the miner’s insistence that it “will not disturb the sites identified without further extensive consultation with the Banjima people”, the ACCR has pressed BHP to formalise this commitment by adopting the resolution. “Decisions about cultural heritage should be based on principles, not on a PR response to a crisis,” said O’Brien. In addition to the moratorium, the shareholder motion calls on BHP to remove “gag orders” preventing aboriginal land owners from speaking publicly about activities on their land, as well as for greater disclosure on the lobbying efforts of industry associations to which it belongs on issues of cultural heritage. ACCR calls for fresh review of trade-association memberships In a separate resolution, the ACCR also asks BHP to review the activity of its trade associations, and to suspend its membership with any that are found to be lobbying for Covid-19 stimulus measures that are inconsistent with the goals of the Paris Agreement. Such advocacy might include fast-tracked approvals for fossil-fuel projects or “aggressive deregulation”, according to ACCR director of climate and the environment Dan Gocher. “Global leaders have a once in a generation opportunity to accelerate decarbonisation through widespread economic stimulus measures,” he added. “If BHP is unwilling or unable to ensure that its industry associations support that transition, then it must suspend its membership.” Last year, more than a quarter of BHP shareholders voted in favour of a resolution calling for the miner to end its membership of trade associations that have lobbied for policies inconsistent with the climate goals set out in the Paris Agreement. BHP has pledged to invest $400m over five years to develop technologies that will help it lower its emissions footprint, with a target of reaching net zero by 2050.
grupo guitarlumber
12/8/2020
06:45
Https://www.forbes.com/sites/timtreadgold/2020/08/11/perfect-storm-to-keep-blowing-into-next-year-for-iron-ore-miners/#ce0ae851f314
grupo guitarlumber
08/8/2020
07:16
Gold COMEX 2,153.60 Silver COMEX 28.23 Platinum NYMEX 970.40 Copper COMEX 2.86 Brent Crude Oil NYMEX 48.53 Gasoline NYMEX 1.32 Natural Gas NYMEX 2.44 WTI 41.53 USD -1.21% FTSE 100 6,032.18 +0.09% Dow Jones 27,433.48 +0.17% CAC 40 4,889.52 +0.09% SBF 120 3,869.15 +0.12% Euro STOXX 50 3,252.65 +0.28% DAX 12,674.88 +0.66% Ftse Mib 19,516.43 +0.21% Rio Tinto 4,669.5 -1.07% Bhp 1,764 -0.85% Anglo American 1,887.8 -2.17% Glencore 174.56 -3.21%
waldron
Chat Pages: Latest  41  40  39  38  37  36  35  34  33  32  31  30  Older
ADVFN Advertorial
Your Recent History
LSE
BHP
Bhp
Register now to watch these stocks streaming on the ADVFN Monitor.

Monitor lets you view up to 110 of your favourite stocks at once and is completely free to use.

By accessing the services available at ADVFN you are agreeing to be bound by ADVFN's Terms & Conditions

P: V: D:20210920 02:23:52