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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Cqs New City High Yield Fund Limited LSE:NCYF London Ordinary Share JE00B1LZS514 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.10 0.18% 54.70 54.20 55.20 54.20 54.00 54.00 307,344 16:35:07
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Equity Investment Instruments 22.6 20.0 4.6 11.9 240

Cqs New City High Yield Share Discussion Threads

Showing 401 to 425 of 425 messages
Chat Pages: 17  16  15  14  13  12  11  10  9  8  7  6  Older
DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
29/4/2021
09:19
XD today(1p per share)
jong
24/4/2021
07:42
Full tables printed this week
panshanger1
24/4/2021
07:41
FWIWI notice Baron was still holding this in his two portfolios which he runs for I Chronicle readers
panshanger1
16/4/2021
11:47
Well done those who topped up at 46
panshanger1
16/4/2021
11:45
Baron certainly timed his sale well !!
panshanger1
15/4/2021
10:17
Should be a dividend announcement due any time soon based on last year ? Expecting 1p
jong
08/4/2021
09:59
Back to the January highs. Please Mr Baron could you tip something else as a sell so I can load up?
cc2014
24/3/2021
10:18
Price moving up nicely and buys still coming and don't really seem to be being met with any sellers.
cc2014
23/3/2021
17:53
All Selling last week, all buying this week? What happened at 1.30. Was someone drinking whilst working from home. Let's hope it continues upward ?
nice_bloke
15/3/2021
18:21
JB last column in IC (last week) doesn't mention NCYF. He doesn't print the tables of shares he's invested in either. Just names shares. Now Rosier... https://www.investorschronicle.co.uk/ideas/2021/03/05/preparing-for-inflation/
petewy
15/3/2021
16:39
YS, in order to answer your question either you or someone else needs to buy the IC or subscribe to JB (he offers a free trial). If it's that important to you, you can find out fairly easily.
steve3sandal
15/3/2021
16:24
does anyone actually know what John baron wrote? is it just inflation worries/ long term interest rate (both were already more than a week old news before his comment)? if anyone has such concerns, well just focus on trusts/funds /vehicles predominantly investing in libor/floating rate bonds with limited duration
yieldsearch
12/3/2021
13:06
This is bouncing rather nicely. Mr. Marketmakers - I might let you have some of mine at 52p.
cc2014
10/3/2021
14:27
RISE is a fallen angels ETF from IShares, available in USD as WING or RISE as GBP. They buy bonds from recently downgraded companies like Carnival in the hope that they can return to former glories. Their accrual of bonds in Carnival at 11.5% (with the ships as collateral) could be particularly shrewd IF Carnival remains solvent. Buying from inception would have returned a c10% capital appreciation and 5 years of 4.5% dividends, around 6% pa. But their main attraction for me is that they offer protection from equity market movements. That said, I am not currently invested, but watching for a good entry point.
andyj
10/3/2021
13:57
andyj, aic gives a cumulative distribution of 42.88p over the past decade, which allowing for a 9% capital loss is a bit better than 6% but I very much take your point. I take is RISE is a £ front to another underlying, which source do you use to get info on it please. Thanks in advance.
colonel a
10/3/2021
10:19
Indeed, had one bought the dip ten years ago at 57p and sold at the recently available 52p, the dividend received would be £6700 less a capital loss of £900, resulting in a return of £5800, or 5.8% pa. Better than HDIV, but slightly below the returns from HFEL and RAVP. Although I might take a position here, my favoured option for corporate bonds is RISE ETF. A lower dividend, around 4.3%, but a steady capital appreciation.
andyj
10/3/2021
09:16
MRF is just grumpy as he didn't get up early yesterday and missed the opportunity to buy at a 10% discount ;-) Andyj - I have voted up your post as I think it's important to reflect that given the underlying investments it's very difficult to see how there cannot be a continuting capital loss given the level of dividend (because the dividend has not been reset as interest rates have fallen. Indeed worse the fund manager keeps putting it up against the flow). Of course if you re-do the numbers if you had held 9.5 years, you could have bought on a dip at 58p which would make the numbers somewhat better, or worse over 7 years you could still have paid 65p. Which is why I feel very happy yesterday to buy on a significant dip. My average is 46p but I know for sure I'm not going to get the 9.7% yield at that price without some capital loss. Most of them I stuffed in my ISA and SIPP. I hope for a 7% return overall but I won't feel aggrieved at 6%.
cc2014
10/3/2021
07:42
So MRF you are saying that the investment strategy has changed so the discount to NAV should change? I don't think the underlying riskiness of the assets _should_ matter, as the underlying assets themselves _should_ be priced to reflect that risk? Which is what has happened - the NAV is 50 odd pence and the trust is yielding 9%. Anyone buying into something yielding that much, must realise there is significant risk involved. Curious to know how many of their holdings have suspended payments (e.g. RE.B). As someone who has chased 'high' yield fixed interest assets and been stung or escaped with the skin of my teeth! (COOP, LLYOD, RE.B and the near miss with AV). Holding a (small) chunk of these has so far proved to be less hazardous. I've been lucky though, buying in at the end of 2015, and selling half at the end of 2019, so my return has been flattered (~30% over 5 years).
taylor20
10/3/2021
00:03
Worth examining the 'excellent performance over the years' comment, which is of course, subjective. A crude analysis gives the following:Had you bought £10000 ten years ago, the price was 65p and the dividend c6.5%. Dividends received total £6500, but the capital loss is £2900, 29%. Your return would be £3600, or 3.6% a year. Perhaps not excellent, but if it is an income you seek then it is creditable and of course skewed to the downside given the recent fall. Using the recent 52p as a price point gives a 4.5% return pa.
andyj
09/3/2021
22:03
Can't argue with that. If you can set aside Russian silliness which could lead to a very slim outside political explosion of madness and catastrophe then Raven Russia look a good long term bet against saying developing cancer and dying very early in ones retirement.
my retirement fund
09/3/2021
17:58
Raven Property 12% cumulative pref, paid quarterly, trading at 114 for a 10.5% yield never missed a payment. That's my favourite.Russian top grade warehouses.
montyhedge
09/3/2021
17:22
Top 10 Holdings (% of NAV) CYBG PLC 16-31/12/2049 FRN 6.21 GALAXY FINCO LTD 9.25% 19-31/07/2027 5.81 ONESAVINGS BANK 17-31/12/2059 FRN 4.69 PUNCH TAVERNS 7.75% 14-30/12/2025 4.30 SHAWBROOK GROUP 17-31/12/2059 FRN 4.18 JUST GROUP PLC 8.125% 19-26/10/2029 3.71 BRACKEN MIDCO 8.875% 18-15/10/2023 3.62 AGGREGATED MICRO 8% 16-17/10/2036 3.36 CO-OPERATIVE FIN 19-25/04/2029 FRN 3.23 JUST GROUP PLC 19-31/12/2059 FRN 3.01 Top 10 Holdings Represent 42.12
peterbill
09/3/2021
17:00
MRF: He also runs a couple of investment trust portfolios for investors chronicle His comments and changes to portfolios / performance appear roughly every 4 weeks He has a following
panshanger1
09/3/2021
16:59
Agreed ... there are some good graphs of share price vs asset value on the Hargreaves Landsdown website. The shares have nearly always traded at a slight premium.
jong
09/3/2021
16:58
Excellent performance over the years Lol. LOl !!!! I've been here since the credit crunch when there was a safe and sensible discount to NAV against a decent deleveragand quality portfolio amd I have watched them gradually transform the portfolios to an ever riskier asset classed portfolio in a never ending scramble to maintain yeild. They have dramatically increased equity investment by issuing equity at premium to NAV in recent years too boot. Personally I very much doubt investors appreciate how much risk they are now carrying at the present (and falling) NAV. But hey ho, no limit to folks ignorance and above all, when it comes to valuations one thing I have always said. Never ever under estimate the stupidity of the stupid.
my retirement fund
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