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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Bp Plc LSE:BP. London Ordinary Share GB0007980591 $0.25
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  7.25 1.51% 486.05 35,543,899 16:35:12
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
487.00 487.20 492.35 477.50 477.85
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 116,643.69 11,259.95 27.78 15.8 92,552
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:12:30 O 209,740 485.994 GBX

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BP. is a large holding in the following funds:
 Fund  Percentage of Fund  Last Updated 
 JPMORGAN CLAVERHOUSE INVESTMENT TRUST PLC 5.20% 2022-12-31

Bp (BP.) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
03/2/202318:29BP. - Charts & News7,777
03/2/202313:00BP to benefit from oil price boom?419
03/2/202309:54 BP99,072
14/11/202212:03BP1
02/8/202218:36BP2119

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Bp (BP.) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
18:12:44485.99209,7401,019,323.82O
18:00:35483.1913,46565,061.53O
17:57:30486.06866,5814,212,120.94O
17:55:53484.19336,2021,627,856.46O
17:55:46486.059134,437.64O
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Bp (BP.) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 03/2/2023 08:20 by Bp Daily Update
Bp Plc is listed in the Oil & Gas Producers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BP.. The last closing price for Bp was 478.80p.
Bp Plc has a 4 week average price of 468.60p and a 12 week average price of 455p.
The 1 year high share price is 504.40p while the 1 year low share price is currently 341.60p.
There are currently 19,041,567,938 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 36,393,948 shares. The market capitalisation of Bp Plc is £92,551,540,962.65.
Posted at 03/2/2023 18:29 by viscount1
Bumper profits are factored in now. Something big would have to drop to get a share price rise much over 500.
Posted at 25/1/2023 13:30 by kasamavic
Off topic, but can anyone explain why the price we are paying for gas is so high?When you look at the future price and history from 2019 to 2021 it ranged between $2-3 per unit (or however it's measured).In 2022 (Russia's invasion) it peaked at $10 and domestic gas prices rocketed but now we're back down to $3 and yet domestic prices haven't dropped at all.I'm using the same basis as oil where fuel drops if the price of oil drops.Surely gas prices should work the same and we are being fleeced?
Posted at 24/1/2023 09:32 by pvpower
BP and Shell share prices are now disconnected from POO, Unlike(for instance)Woodside Oil which still seems to reflect changes on oil price. Have the ethical investing lot taken over completely? If so, how are they personally managing without petroleum derived consumer goods?
Posted at 18/1/2023 14:58 by planit2
The exchange rate has been holding back the share price in GBP, the ADR's are at a new high.
Posted at 23/12/2022 16:22 by gwatson56
I did wonder when Putin would respond to the price cap and its consequences. The proposed announcement of a reduction in output today (details by Tuesday) I suspect will be manageable as Russia has circa 20,000 wells that could reduce output without impacting the integrity of the reservoir. I suspect this is the opening shot as he may be able to cut more if required. I wonder if China and India will still manage a $30 discount from Brent for the Ural blend into 2023? Only my view mind, but this products cap in early February only has in scope Russian oil products, not the Russian oil (purchased at significant discount) products refined by China / India. Again my view is that this product will be sold on at good margin to be marketed in the likes of the UK (perhaps why the independent / supermarket non branded products are cheaper than BP / Shell / Esso). Not that I would use them as in my car the additional MPG from branded product more than makes up for the price difference.

Will the Kanute 'esk' CAP stop the tide of Product / Oil or will the POO rise to reflect the meddling. I am with the latter part of this proposition which will only help the oilers share price moving to new heights into what I think will be a volatile 2023.

Posted at 15/12/2022 11:09 by paddybear2
You won't get the price it is Tmoz . You get the share price the day it pays out.
Posted at 07/12/2022 10:58 by gwatson56
I too have just added. Perhaps BP may pick up 11 Million share today due to the price reduction. At the rate of buyback and the pot of free float shares available I see in the next year a need to re-direct excess cash to a raised dividend. There are benefits to a lower share price if you are a long term holder.
Posted at 06/11/2022 22:39 by marktime1231
How frustrating then that delays to these key expansion projects have meant missing out on the extreme peak in oil and gas prices in 2022. Blamed on covid, typhoons and what not. Did Murray imply the cost overruns were someone else's problem? Now projected starting to come on line in 2023 growing output by around 15%, and continuing to add a further 15% in subsequent years as the giant gas field off West Africa is exploited mostly in the form of LNG for export. I'm guessing though this added capacity comes against a declining output from all other existing operations, the central business plan is for a net decline mostly because oil falls faster than new gas rises? We should want to look closely at bp's forecasts and actual production figures over the next 3 years.

The commentary about surplus cash for buybacks was a bit cryptic. The guy was making a point that the rate is obviously capable of being far higher than the basic plan. Murray saying the sum available goes up to about $4B per quarter if poo runs at $100 rather than $60. Was he asking if the permitted limit of buying back 1,950 million shares was in danger, that would be about £10B? Up in that ballpark aren't we, and a realistic target if poo is sustained and we start getting that added production. So the obvious conclusion from the exchange is that the share price (and dividend) has got to keep improving from here. As you conclude a £7 share price by 2024 becomes plausible, not least by taking up to another 10% of shares off the market next year.

Posted at 06/10/2022 10:15 by marktime1231
Despite firmer oil markets thanks to OPEC+ spitting in Biden's face and holding the oil-addicted world to ransom BPs share price has eased a little today. Shadowing Shell which issued a downbeat Q3 trading statement saying hitherto obscene refinery margins and gas trading gains were lower. To put that in context, Shell warns Q3 profit might "only" be of the order of $10B down from a record $11.5B in Q2.

In summary nothing to worry about! The super-cycle of prices may have calmed down but fossil fuel super majors are still coining it. If I was conducting a giant buyback programme and facing political hassle for exploiting the energy crisis I might say something to soften my share price too.

When Shell goes to print on its Q3 numbers don't be surprised if there are announcements of further buybacks and the dividend improving in £ terms even before a $ increase etc.

BPs Q3 results are due on 1 Nov, not sure if we will need or get a trading update before then. It will be more good news if not as bright as Q2, with shares in issue by then down through 18.5B and no doubt a further buyback programme to come. One concern is over BPs operational performance, more disruption to production this time with a fatal accident at another US refinery, the storm season etc.

Posted at 25/9/2022 11:18 by bountyhunter
That's prompted me to look at the 10 year comparison chart for BP vs Shell which I have added to the header.

BP vs SHELL 10 Year


For me the 10 year chart shows two things:

1. The very significant effect of the pandemic on both companies, now seemingly largely forgotten especially by many politicians. No bailouts at that time of course and the share prices of both BP and Shell have yet to recover to pre-pandemic levels.

2. The share prices of both BP and Shell have followed each other pretty much neck and neck over the last 10 years, so since these charts don't include dividends then surely BP has the edge? Caveat - past relative performance is not necessarily a guide to the future!

...and finally, vs the FTSE-100 there is still potentially some catching up to do - for both.

Bp share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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