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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Boohoo Group Plc LSE:BOO London Ordinary Share JE00BG6L7297 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -6.00 -1.86% 317.30 10,821,931 15:11:16
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
317.30 317.40 328.80 314.00 326.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 1,745.30 124.70 7.43 42.7 4,002
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
15:11:15 O 1,129 317.40 GBX

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07/5/202115:22BooHoo - let's try again lol!51,596
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Boohoo Daily Update: Boohoo Group Plc is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BOO. The last closing price for Boohoo was 323.30p.
Boohoo Group Plc has a 4 week average price of 304.10p and a 12 week average price of 304.10p.
The 1 year high share price is 433.30p while the 1 year low share price is currently 197.60p.
There are currently 1,261,276,479 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 9,167,316 shares. The market capitalisation of Boohoo Group Plc is £3,966,714,526.46.
factsandfigures: LATEST RESEARCH NOTE FROM BREWIN DOLPHIN (STOCKBROKERS) ========================================================== AUTHOR: JOHN MOORE Boohoo's bumper surge in sales over the past year has grabbed the attention but the retailer's share price tells a very different story. For a start, shares in AIM-listed Boohoo were trading around 320p each and a year ago the share price was 314p. While Boohoo has acquired a string of former Arcadia brands including Debenhams, Dorothy Perkins and Oasis to its portfolio in the last year, its share price has made little progress. A quick glance at the group's share price over the past year tells a tale of some fairly hefty volatility. In early July 2020 the share price was around 400p, but by the middle of the month it was around 210p. By the end of September it had climbed back to 378p. Unlike bricks-and-mortar based retailers, Boohoo has been shielded from enforced closures during each lockdown and benefited from people's desire for comfy clothes to wear at home and while exercising. On its website, its sales section currently has dresses available for as little as £3. John Moore, senior investment manager at Brewin Dolphin, thinks there are a number of reasons for Boohoo's lacklustre share price performance over the past 12 months. He said there were ongoing questions around 'ethics, sustainability and supply chain issues.' He added: 'The second reason is the feeling that the acquisition of some brands over the last year or so may NOT offer the sales reach and density of the core brands and, therefore, could potentially dilute its proposition. 'Finally, the acquisition of a new headquarters in London seems a curious decision when there could be other investment opportunities around, not least buying back the company's shares. 'Worryingly, there is a very cautious tone to the recent Boohoo results statement, possibly due to the wider economic context in which the business finds itself.
ukneonboy: I forgot to mention something, Millenium ( KNOWS NOWT & GUESSES WRONGLY ........ EVERYTIME )Investor If you had been paying more attention on TUESDAY, you would have noted that we reversed and closed out our spread bets on TUESDAY....... ADMITTEDLY ONE DAY TOO SOON but when you've sold Boohoo at 372p, it really doesnt matter that much anyway !!! It was probably us "closing" out that stopped the Boo share price falling....LOL
factsandfigures: We now have a level playing field for comparison purposes so here are some very interesting stats Current Price to Earnings Ratios as at today, now, this minute ==================================================================== Boohoo PLC price to earning 58 times (VERY EXPENSIVE) share price OVERVALUED ASOS PLC price to earnings 42 times (EXPENSIVE) share price HIGH NEXT PLC price to earnings 17 times (CHEAP) share price GOOD VALUE
genuina1: hxxps:// Revealed: ASI to shut impact fund embroiled in Boohoo scandal By Harriet Habergham, 30 Apr 21 ASI UK Impact -Employment Opportunities Equity fund loses the backing of its largest investor EmailFacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint Aberdeen Standard Investments will shut its UK impact fund, which was caught up in the Boohoo scandal last summer, Portfolio Adviser has learned. In a letter to investors seen by Portfolio Adviser, ASI said it would be liquidating the ASI UK Impact -Employment Opportunities Equity fund after it lost the backing of its largest investor. according to Trustnet, the fund, run by Lesley Duncan (pictured), had just £6.6m in assets at the end of March. It has returned 28.1% since launching three years ago in 2018, over double the IA UK All Companies average of 13.8%. ASI UK Impact had exposure to Boohoo While the fund has had a solid run in terms of performance , it took a hit to its reputation last summer after becoming embroiled in the fallout of Boohoo’s slavery scandal. Portfolio Adviser identified UK Impact as one of a trio of ASI funds with exposure to the fast fashion house, days after an investigation in The Times revealed UK workers were paid as little as £3.50 an hour to make clothes in its Leicester factories. ASI divested its holding not long after with Duncan condemning Boohoo’s response to the allegations as “inadequate in scope, timeliness and gravity”. See also: ASI divests from Boohoo with damning assessment of its response to slavery investigation A spokesperson from Aberdeen Standard Investments said of the closure: “We continually review our fund range and underlying share classes to ensure that our offering meets the requirements of clients and customers as well as our strategic priorities.” The fund will close its doors officially on 6 July 2021. Latest fund closure ASI have been forced to close a number of funds over the past year. It shuttered its UK Recovery Equity fund after a spell of poor performance which saw it fall 42.5% in the first half of 2020. Peter Sleep, senior portfolio manager at 7IM, described its performance in 2019 and early 2020 as “disastrous,” because “as a value fund it was loaded up on financials and oil and gas and those sectors had a torrid time”. “They are all back in favour now but the cavalry has arrived just a little too late,” he added. Shortly after, ASI announced the termination of the Global High Yield Bond fund in October last year after Scottish Widows yanked around 95% of the funds assets after it handed over its mandate to Lloyds. Sleep said of the closures: “It is all very well having high conviction funds, but those convictions had better work out at the right time.” However, ASI have launched a number of new funds including the ASI-CCBI Belt & Road Bond Fund, the Emerging Markets Sustainable and Responsible Investment Equity Fund, the Global Corporate Bond Sustainable and Responsible Investment Fund and the Japanese Equity Fund. As Sleep commented: “Out with the underperforming, in with the new.” EmailFacebookTwitterLinkedInPrint
genuina1: What next for Boohoo after unprecedented year for the fashion giant SPECIAL REPORT: BusinessLive reviews a year of booming sales, coronavirus, concerning allegations and big buys - and asks the experts what will come next for the fashion giant Online fashion giant Boohoo has had a more eventful pandemic than most. From booming sales to allegations of modern slavery to buying up household brands Debenhams, Dorothy Perkins and Burton, the Manchester-based firm has not been far from the headlines for the past 12 months. But what will this period all mean for the future of the fast fashion firm, which has grown so rapidly since being founded in 2006 by entrepreneurs Carol Kane and Mahmud Kamani? Here, BusinessLive reviews a year of ups and downs for Boohoo - and asks the experts what could come next for the online retail giant. It would be unfair to suggest Boohoo’s success has come about solely due to the coronavirus pandemic shutting shops and forcing people to buy online from their homes. Launched in 2006, the pair of entrepreneurs who previously worked as suppliers to other chains, spotted an opportunity to sell clothes online to the masses under an innovative ‘fashion for all’ banner. n just over a decade, Boohoo had been transformed into a multimillion-pound success story, listing on the London Stock Exchange in 2014 after selling a £240m stake in its website. The listing was followed by a number of acquisitions of businesses including Pretty Little Thing, MissPap and Nasty Gal, with the firm quick to take advantage of the emerging impact of social media influencers. So when the pandemic hit last year, Boohoo, a rapidly-growing online fashion business, was better placed than almost any other to capitalise. And with the constant flow of ‘stay at home’ orders issued under local and national lockdowns that have still not subsided to this day, it has certainly done just that. Boohoo reported at the start of this year that pandemic revenues had increased by 42% over the 10 months to the end of 2020, with particularly strong growth in the US. The total figure stood at £1.47bn. Sales over the last four months of 2020 were up 40%, and the company said it expected revenue growth for its current year to be around 36%, ahead of previous guidance. That 40% compared to rival Asos’ reported 23% increase in sales over a similar period. Speaking at the time, CEO John Lyttle said he was “delightedR21; with the group's performance over the peak trading period. He said: “Our team worked exceptionally hard in 2020 as we navigated the many challenges. “Growth has been strong across our multi-brand platform and we have continued to grow our market share across all geographies.” Concerning allegations Despite the successes, Boohoo’s rapid growth has been overshadowed over the past year by allegations of poor working practices at some of its suppliers in Leicester and abroad. It took something of a battering last summer after the Sunday Times sent an undercover reporter into a Leicester factory making clothes destined for its websites, which he said was paying workers £3.50 an hour – well below the minimum wage. Shares in the firm at the time fell by around 40%. An independent review of the claims found that although Boohoo did not intentionally profit from the poor working practices, the firm's monitoring of some suppliers was 'inadequate". It was headed by senior lawyer Alison Levitt QC. Her findings said the fast fashion chain knew about “serious issues” with the treatment of factory workers in Leicester in December 2019, but failed to move quickly enough to do anything about it. She also said Boohoo “capitalised” on the commercial opportunities offered by lockdown – as online sales rocketed – supporting Leicester factories by not cancelling orders, but taking no responsibility for the impact on the people on the shop floor. And she blamed “weak corporate governance” for the company’s inadequate monitoring of its Leicester supply chain. That report led to the company's Agenda for Change programme, which is focused on raising standards in its supply chains and supporting workers' rights in Leicester, among other matters. A report by former High Court judge Sir Brian Leveson said that Boohoo was making progress in those areas but noted that it was a “work in progress". In December, Boohoo said it had cut ties with more than 60 of its suppliers in Leicester over concerns staff were being underpaid and overworked in poor conditions. In February, the firm said it had begun telling UK suppliers to stop sub-contracting to smaller firms which might be exploiting workers. It told all its Leicester suppliers to bring all manufacturing in-house in order to ensure better accountability for the complete supply chain. And in March, the company spoke out to deny that it was aware of any investigation despite "recent media commentary" it faced a possible US import ban due to the allegations. Sweeping up January came around, when Boohoo announced the acquisition of the collapsing Debenhams department store chain - but the £55m deal meant the closure of the famous brand’s 118 shops, with thousands of jobs lost. It’s thought the acquisition of the brand will allow Boohoo, which specialises in fashion for younger people, to add new customers, as well as moving into areas such as beauty, sport and homeware. Debenhams’ own fashion brands will also be absorbed into Boohoo’s current portfolio and sold via the Debenhams website. Boohoo will benefit from Debenhams' database of millions of shoppers, as well as partnerships with brands it currently does not have. Just days later, Boohoo was at it again - this time completing a £25m deal for Dorothy Perkins, Wallis and Burton brands from Sir Philip Green’s failed Arcadia empire. The Manchester firm said that it would buy all the e-commerce and digital assets of the three brands, as well as their inventory, though the deal did not include the brands’ retail stores, concessions or franchises. That string of announcements of course followed on from the chain’s acquisition of Oasis and Warehouse early in the pandemic in June 2020 - for £5.25m So what’s next? So, where next for Boohoo? Will their astounding success continue, despite the imminent reopening of non-essential retail? The answer is yes, according to two retail experts who spoke to BusinessLive. Professor Kim Cassidy, from Edge Hill University’s Business School, said: “Boohoo will continue to be successful as their core customers are brand loyal and were committed online fashion shoppers before the pandemic. “They are used to the rules of the 'online game', and will not switch back to physical stores once they are open as they have moved away from the physical channel long ago. “As one such customer told me Boohoo are good because 'they are cheap and okay quality, they give me free delivery and there are lots of options so that you can always find something'. They are the segment who think nothing of buying six garments to try on at home and sending five (or six) back. “Returning items is part of the shopping experience.”
ukneonboy: If the Boo share price goes down....... its SILENCE on here If the share price goes up ......... the forever hopefuls start yelling again Hashtag: SO PREDICTABLE
ukneonboy: Enough FICTION, lets stick to the bona fide FACTS !!! ==================================================== For months, the "long and wrong" Boohoo Bulls & Kamani Propoganda spreaders have been saying look at the fundamentals (so we did just that) and now THEY, dont like it. So lets start with a few undisputable FACTS: ---------------------------------------------------------------------- MP's have serious concerns about "fast fashion" and Boohoo PLC, in particular UK High Streets, Shopping Centres & Retail parks are open for business again Office for National Statistics data showing clothing sales down 25% in 2020 O.N.S data showing massive rise in unemployment for 16 - 25 year olds (Boohoo's main customer base) O.N.S data showing exports of UK goods into mainland Europe down 41% O.N.S data showing UK inflation down, due to falling clothing prices 3 ongoing Class Action lawsuits in the U.S. that could cost Boohoo £80 million Never ending allegations of supply chain slave labour, etc, etc Fleas & spiders found INSIDE Boohoo and PLT customer packaging, Angry Pretty Little Thing and Boohoo customers posting viral videos, Angry customers including a BBC journalist reporting huge price discrepancies for the same identical clothing, across different Boohoo sales platforms Boohoo's Burnley Warehouse is full of UNSOLD clothing, Ongoing Copyright Infringement litigation from other Designers, The Strong GB £1 v US $1 hurts all UK exports Suggestions of U.S. import embargo on Boohoo's U.S. clothing sales, Falling sales and Falling Boohoo profit margins, Wasted £85 million on 4 dead (Arcadia) brand names and obsolete customer databases, Question marks hanging over Boohoo's management team, An unapproved and highly dubious Management Incentive Scheme for Senior Execs, Greedy and rapacious Directors, Reputable & reliable City Brokers, re-stating Boohoo PLC shares remain a "SELL" Yes, lets focus on THESE facts, (emphasis on FACTS) all of which have been very well documented.
guruofcanada: Ukneon clearly forgets the growth plans. USA expansion, too! It’s a bigger market than the entire existing market! You know I have always criticised the boo share price for having a PE of 100, but today if look ahead even with a current PE of 50 (soon to rerate to 30s) this is going up on real growth!
factsandfigures: Simple Key Data for comparison purposes. Current Price to Earnings Ratios as at today, ================================================ BOOHOO PLC price to earning 63 times (VERY EXPENSIVE) share price, OVERVALUED ASOS PLC price to earnings 43 times (EXPENSIVE) share price, HIGH NEXT PLC price to earnings 17 times (CHEAP) share price, GOOD VALUE
chess123: I 🙏 to boo, that we have a 💥 start on monday, rocket 600p after results, may thee boo be with you, boo will protect you from all the 🤡s who haven't a boo about boo , i see boo is changing trajectory and will fly boo sky days up thy boo, may thee boo be with you pray 🎶 💕 love boo from the bottom of my boo .
Boohoo share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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