Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Flybe Grp LSE:FLYB London Ordinary Share GB00B4QMVR10 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 0.964 0.964 0.99 0.00 0.00 - 0.00 00:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Travel & Leisure 752.6 -9.4 -4.5 - 2

Flybe Share Discussion Threads

Showing 16001 to 16024 of 16750 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
29/1/2019
15:44
For what it's worth, I have completed my personal report to the serious fraud squad, in relation to the board of directors and their acceptance of the consortiuns recent offer, and their general behaviour following the failed merger talks with Stobart last year. I suggest as many other shareholders do the same, as the process is quite straightforward.
toonmag50
29/1/2019
15:23
The consortium have paid to release cash...how much cash does flybe have, and how much is released/due to be released by the card acquirers? Let Hoskings and Kohn flush out what has happened here, hopefully the CONsortium will pay out more, this time in damages
mhin2
29/1/2019
15:21
The Consortium have basically paid £20mln (9p per share) for the assets of Flybe with a further several million being put in to Flybe's pension deficit. The Consortium have already paid the first £10mln (4.5p per share) to keep Flybe in the air for the next month.
loganair
29/1/2019
15:19
stob down again...lost 10p in less than a week...not far from the cyrus buy in price
mhin2
29/1/2019
14:46
The Hoskings challenge is what is holding up Flybe, why waste money on a shell- nobody will be buying for that. In fact, if Hoskings were not going to pursue, they would be selling (and they might be!). Like I said, I think the asset sale(s) is (are) highly questionable...and I would imagine one of the many issues that would be brought up in an injunction/courtroom battle, or else damages would be sought...the Flybe share price otherwise does not make sense, unless the CONsortium raise their offer or offer Flybe shareholders a stake, in all these cases Stob declines, as it is starting to do.
mhin2
29/1/2019
14:34
The only thing that Hoskin's and co can vote on is the sale of the holding company and Flybe.com and not the transfer of assets over to Connect Airways which I understand have already been transfered over. It seems the most Hoskin's can vote on is to stop Connect Airways using the Flybe name. Does that matter, not really as the new company is going to trade under the Virgin brand.
loganair
29/1/2019
14:11
Lloydc, I imagine there will be a lot of people ready to look very carefully and very closely...so if figures were misreported/optimistically delivered last time (as a few have suggested above), this time the Finance people will need to be very careful in trying to provide justification for the Boards actions.
mhin2
29/1/2019
14:04
Results tomorrow so we will see how bad things were /are
lloydc
29/1/2019
13:49
Of course now that Hoskings has come out in public, should they not make any gain they will suffer severe reputational damage ...after all would you trust them to manage your money...there are going to be winners and losers, unless they can construct a win-win situation. I think the final outcome is far less certain than some people have been making out
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:43
Logan, I have been here before, am now out...and its to risky to be in, but I am finding the whole think very interesting...following with interest and enthusiasm. Will probably go and watch the brexit debates shortly...also fascinating on that front.
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:40
I've also been there, the unpleasant emotions and feelings of taking a large financial loss are too much to take so the mind clouds out the rational reasoning for why the company ones invested in has gone bang to the wall.
loganair
29/1/2019
13:37
anyway lets leave it to accountants (and hopefully forensic accountants) and lawyers led by Hoskings and Kohn.
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:32
...stob share price down again...
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:31
Logan, could you please provide a link where "Flybe were reporting they were losing £7,000 per hour"...I thought it was one reporter, and some (not all) others carried it. I thought the cash injection was backing for credit card acquirers, rather than operating capital per se, which I presume would have come from the release of flybe money held back by the card acquirers
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:29
mhn2 - In late November, Flybe were reporting they were losing £7,000 per hour. This is a loss of around £160,000 per day or £5mln per month. Therefore the £10mln Flybe raised covered their losses for mid November to Mid January. Mid Janaury Connect Airways put in an emergency cash injection of £10mln which will keep Flybe a float until they are finally taken over 22nd February.
loganair
29/1/2019
13:22
HSBC value flybe at 17p per share, while COWS turnround strategy/rationalization being enacted/implemented including reduction of aircraft...(doh...hence reduction in seat capacity, whilst increasing intensity...doh)
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:19
JacNife It’s also there in black and white , should people decide to read it and not see what they want to. 5.9% increase in cost per seat 9% reduction in seat capacity (obviously not doing well) 2.3% decline in passenger yield . Expensive aircraft , too many aircraft , too many staff , too much costs with reducing income. As you said been losing money since start.
whatsup32
29/1/2019
13:17
After a 9.0% reduction in capacity, Group revenue fell by 2.4% to £409.2m (H1 2017/18: £419.2m) although total revenue per seat ('RPS') increased by 7.2%. · Adjusted profit before tax1 increased to £14.0m (H1 2017/18: £9.4m). Excluding the impact of the E195 onerous lease, the adjusted profit before tax of £9.9m (H1 2017/18: £9.2m) is slightly ahead of guidance given in the October trading update. · Profit before and after tax reduced to £7.4m (H1 2017/18: £16.1m) reflecting £6.6m of non-cash revaluation losses on USD aircraft loans (H1 2017/18: gains of £6.7m). · Net assets increased to £118.6m (31st March 2018: £91.5m) reflecting improved hedging gains given adverse sterling and fuel price movements and a lower pension deficit. · Net debt increased to £82.1m including £70.6m cash (31st March 2018: £59.1m including £95.0m cash) reflecting the seasonality of cash and adverse sterling movements. · Q3 is showing a positive improvement with 63% of seats sold (Q3 2017/18: 59%).
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:15
Jak, not a company at risk of imminent collapse, but if shaky accounting and BOD mis-reporting surely has to support Hoskings argument of a false market? and of course the removal of the board
mhin2
29/1/2019
13:09
mhin2, "thats why the company in the last trading statement said it was turning things round and made a post tax profit..." Are we looking at a different trading statement? From 14 November: Net cash outflow from operating activities £(15.2)m Seat capacity (thousand) change: (9.0)% Passenger yield (£) change: (2.3)% Profit after tax £7.4m ... .... but note the huge discrepancy between cash profits and reported profits ... there's some skanky accounting going on there! see: Https://www.investegate.co.uk/flybe-group-plc/rns/2018-19-half-year-results/201811140700032614H/ These are not the accounts of a well / well-run company. JakNife
jaknife
29/1/2019
13:06
Maintenance is not an option, it’s mandatory. Engine maintenance 100hr , fuselage, landing gear , all carried out by qualified engineers on that particular type of aircraft. If you have 80+ aircraft you can be sure maintenance hanger is packed.
whatsup32
29/1/2019
12:59
Loganair. I thought I was filtered? Anyway, yes of course POO and exchange rates are not all, but they were reducing costs elsewhere and Flybe had/have their own maintenance and engineering division, which if I am not mistaken they wanted to expand by taking Monarchs staff...all very strange
mhin2
29/1/2019
12:56
Flybe's last trading statment was an overly cheerful and optimistic out look which looking back at how the airline has been run over the past 20 years by its management I for one did not believe. mhin2 - have you any idea of what the cost of maintanence is of such a large fleet of aircraft? Usually an airline counts 1/5th of their costs to be spent on maintanence which has very little to do with the price of oil or pound against the dollar exchange rate.
loganair
29/1/2019
12:49
JakNike, thats why the company in the last trading statement said it was turning things round and made a post tax profit...but I agree- a change of management needed now we are in a lower POO environment and pound strengthening against the dollar
mhin2
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