Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Forte Energy LSE:FTE London Ordinary Share AU000000FTE4 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 0.0029p 0.00p 0.00p - - - 0 06:30:09
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 0.0 -2.4 -0.2 - 0.40

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Date Time Title Posts
30/8/201616:21Forte Energy - African Uranium with charts10,390
22/7/201608:00FTE Resumes trading 08004
16/4/201515:59 ASX TONIGHT!9
15/1/201500:11Forte Energy - Uranium Explorer 55
09/1/201520:34news for FTE81

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the stigologist: you are nuts Forte Energy - African Uranium with charts - FTE deltalo - 11 Dec 2015 - 08:19:06 - 9976 of 10340 Up we go now Forte Energy - African Uranium with charts - FTE deltalo - 10 Dec 2015 - 12:17:15 - 9933 of 10340 The mms will try to pull this share price down this afternoon. Seen it so many times.
shareho1der: Bandflex. I personally don't care where this share price ends up long term. Expect volatility either way before the EGM at end of August.It is your trading skills that will make you money.
bandflex: You can post all the sugar coated nonsense you want it doesn't change the facts. Fte value the company at 0.0044p (8p) If the deal goes through the combined assets will be about £0.9, approx. 0.0011p (2p) Both FTE and BGL are in dire financial condition. They are unsure that they have control of the IP and any future royalties. They admit they are targeting a market already flooded with similar successful products. If the deal goes through they are immediately intending to issue more free shares to directors. If the deal goes through current fte share holders will be left with just 13% of the company. If the deal goes through FTE and BGL have ageed a further share placing will be necessary almost straight away because both companies are broke, which I would guess would leave current holders with less than 10% of the company. Its all in the company news releases and the Admission document, though I know some of you are not keen on factual information. And most importantly what's a bloch?
bozzy_s: Are these being funded by death-spiral placings? Wonder if today's news is intended to attract some speculative interest, allowing funding to continue (i.e placees being able to sell)? Someone above mentioned the share price history, hadn't seen anything like it. Check out PTV and PAA. A theoretical million pounds 'invested' in PTV 4 years ago is today worth about £1, thanks to 53 death-spiral placings in that time. Congrats to anyone who bought first thing and took their profit in FTE. The share price history, the management history, and the company losses to date ($64.8m) suggests these will continue their long/medium/short term trend down. Bit of volatility for traders to get excited about, but limitless supply of shares via death-spiral funding will prevent any substantial gains.
lazygun: 123qwer, My personal view, (and hope),is that the share price will drop to somewhere between the 0.15 and 0.1ish, before rebounding. I want to buy back in again heavily, but not unless it hits this sort of level. Reasoning as follows: 1) it seems to be being shorted, so hopefully that will continue, reinforced by panicking sellers who bought in at much higher levels. 2)the Slovak situation and fte's participation in it, in the context of the financial liability they've committed to, and their lack of robust statements around the social, and legislative position. (I think people are slowly waking up to the fact that this may not be such a great deal after all - borne out by European uranium resources share price performance - flat/downwards ever since the jv was announced). I think this will put greater pressure on the price in the short term. 3) the recent forte announcements have been much hyped, but the actual content has I think been woefully short of people's expectations, and I think that is being reflected in the share price action at the moment. Set against that, on a purely technical standpoint, the share price has dropped back down to a recent support level around it's current price, and is sitting on or around a 60 day moving average, so it might still bounce back, since the price is currently in breakout from it's longer term trend. Additionally, there's also their other assets to take into account, which probably still undervalue the company, given that they could probably raise cash through jv's where they give up some of their working interest in exchange for cash and development expertise of those assets, and/or open offers if and when they do delist from asx Tough call, but on balance think it may drop a little further befor bouncing. I think market sentiment is turning slightly away from fte at the moment, and may not turn again until they come out with something more material. L.
lazygun: Increases in the underlying uranium price are all very well, but for a company like forte, isn't really a cure or solution to their underlying problem. Which is: 1) they have no revenue generating capability 2) they have very limited funds 3) to obtain funds for ongoing working capital requirements and for making payments as part of their commitments to their jv's/partnerships etc, they either have to go to the market on an open share offer basis (they have stated that 2 problems prevent them from doing so - a) mismatch between ASX and AIM share prices - although I'm not sure I believe that one), and b) the uncertainty around whether or not shareholders would go for such an open offer, thus making the amount of capital raised uncertain, especially when set against the costs/effort of dong so. The alternate method is to obtain loans which have lucrative terms attached for the benefit of the lenders (ie darwin). The worst side effects of these arrangements, is that it continues to dilute the existing shareholding, and since the funds go towards payments for maintaining their interests in certain assets, aren't therefore really earnings accretive, and hence can only exacerbate the continued pressuring of the share price. Additionally, these exercises tend to attract the shorters who also take advantage of these situations, again pressuring the shareholders. 4) because of their limited cash in hand, and lack of earnings capability, it also makes it even more difficult for them to acquire directly or via an RTO, a revenue generating business at a reasonable price, which could then be used as a foundation for investment into their assets instead of having to rely on the likes of darwin etc... Their only real solution that I can see is: Sell one or more of their assets (for which an increased uranium price would help maximise the sale value of such assets). This could then form the foundation/platform for acquiring/building a revenue generating business so that they can stand on their own, without having to succumb to making use of loan facilities from companies like darwin, and also for developing their other assets of course as well. So, my personal view is that an upgrade news story may help propel the price, but my guess is that will only be a short term gain, which will then sink back to current levels later on... They also still haven't addressed he question of why would you invest in a project in a country where the current legislation prevents you from digging the mineral out of the ground (ie the european uranium jv in slovakia), and more to the point invest, by going to the market to generate funds in the first place.... I did invest in FTE, and I have made money out of it (I've sold out now), and I would like to see it drop back, if only to create a further buying opp, but even then I would like to see the new announcement that we're all expecting imminently to contain more than just upgrades and updates on their various projects. I'd like to see reasoning behind the JV with E-U and slovakia - why is a $4 mill investment that you have tap the market for, over a long period a good move, especially when on the face of it, it seems like you wouldn't be allowed to dig out the mineral. I'd also like to see a definite statement that they will undertake an open share offer, and demonstrate their commitment to the existing shareholders, and not simply engage in debt for equity swap loan arrangements, pureley because it's quicker, easier, and perhaps cheaper, at the expense of the existing shareholders, and I'd also like to see some concrete statement around identifying a revenue generating business and/or something about a definite commitment from a 3rd party to purchase one or more of FTE's non-core assets for a decent/fair price.... Then I might consider re-investing (on a price fallback of course) thoughts anyone? L.
topinfo: Given increasing interest in the uranium market as reactors restart in Japan and utilities companies start snapping up the energy source, Uranium Investing News took a look at the top three year-to-date performances from mid-tier and junior uranium companies. Uranium was at US$28 a pound in the summer, with companies concerned about the long-term future of the mineral. Since then, it’s seen nothing short of a meteoric rise, with prices as of Monday holding at the $40 range. David Talbot, an analyst with Dundee Capital Research, highlighted that what’s spurring that movement is the fact that several long-term uranium supply contracts are coming to an end, meaning utilities companies are back on the hunt for a steady source of uranium. That news has been boosted by news of Japanese reactor restarts. Three companies have not only survived the turbulent market, but flourished through it. NexGen Energy (TSXV:NXE), Energy Fuels (TSX:EFR) and Anfield Resources (TSXV:ARY) have all seen share price increases of more than 40 percent year-to-date. Companies on the podium NexGen Energy saw its share price increase roughly 49 percent as it had a busy year both at its project and in the courtroom. The initial spike in its share price came in February when it started drilling at the Arrow target on its Rook 1 project in the Athabasca Basin. Since then, the company has reported drilling results seemingly every couple of months. In August it reported 3.42 percent U3O8 at 22.35 meters and 15.74 percent U3O8 at 4.5 meters at Arrow. The company also had a lawsuit filed by Alpha Exploration (TSXV:AEX) dismissed by the Supreme Court of British Columbia. Alpha had filed the lawsuit against both NexGen and Garrett Ainsworth — a former Alpha employee who left the company to become NexGen’s vice president of exploration and development — in July. The case was eventually dismissed in October, providing peace of mind for investors. Energy Fuels was a close second with a 46-percent share price increase this year-to-date. A spike in March gave hope for investors, with the company’s share price reaching a high of $12.85 before regressing. It now sits comfortably in the $8 to $9 range. The company’s sale of its Pinon Ridge mill license and other assets has helped it improve its cash position. “I believe that the operational strategy we adopted two years ago, which included tailoring our uranium production levels to meet our long-term sales contract requirements, focusing on our lower cost sources of production, driving G&A cost reductions and completing non-core asset sales, has proven to be a very prudent strategy and has been well-executed by our team,” said Stephen Antony, president and CEO of Energy Fuels, in a release on November 12. Furthermore, long-term contracts helped the company stay strong during the uranium spot price plunge this summer. Rounding out the top three is Anfield Resources, a junior uranium company with projects scattered across Arizona, Colorado, South Dakota and Utah. The company is up 44 percent for the year, having bought the Shootaring Canyon mill in Utah in August. It is one of three licensed conventional uranium mills in the United States. The mill has an acid-leach facility licensed to produced up to 750 tons of ore a day. What does the future hold? A variety of companies have spoken of the collective belief that the uranium market is set to improve over the coming years. While companies obviously have a vested interest, analysts have also echoed those claims. With uranium prices seemingly set to go rise further, the future looks bright for the uranium industry.
ultrapunch: TOPINFO 17 Nov'14 - 11:20 - 7546 of 7550 0 0 March 2013 was last time U308 Uranium price was at this current level and FTE share price then was over 1p+. Do the maths. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> And how many FTE shares were in issue back in March 2013, TOPINFO and how many are in issue NOW???!!!! Do the MATHS, TOPINFO!!
topinfo: March 2013 was last time U308 Uranium price was at this current level and FTE share price then was over 1p+. Do the maths.
acta_topup: Mouthwatering reading. A US$70 uranium spot price by 2016 would have an absolutely massive impact on FTE's ailing shareprice. With a market cap of just £5 million the price could easily 5 bag... Conjuring Profits from Uranium's Resurgence: Interview with David Sadowski Posted March 29, 2014 Uranium mining resurgence David Sadowski is a mining equity research analyst at Raymond James, and has been covering the uranium and junior precious metals spaces for the past seven years. Prior to joining the firm, David worked as a geologist in western Canada with multiple Vancouver-based junior exploration companies, focused on base and precious metals. David holds a Bachelor of Science in Geological Sciences from the University of British Columbia. The Energy Report: David, the uranium price remains below the cost of production for many producers and the forecasts for uranium production are flat. Why are you optimistic about the uranium space? David Sadowski: In the current price environment, supply won't be able to keep up with demand growth. That's really the core to the uranium investment thesis. The cost of uranium production spans a pretty wide range, from the mid- to high-teens per pound for the cheapest in-situ leach mines in Kazakhstan, to $50–60/pound ($50–60/lb) for some of the lower-grade, conventional assets in Africa, Australia and East Asia. So we're looking at about $40 to produce your average pound of uranium. That number is climbing on cost inflation and depletion of the best mines. The current spot price is under $36/lb, so many operations are underwater right now. That's why we've seen numerous deferrals of projects and even shutdowns of existing mines, the most significant of which was Paladin Energy Ltd.'s (PDN:TSX; PDN:ASX) Kayelekera at the beginning of February. That's on top of operations that are at risk for other reasons. In just the last few months, we've seen four of the world's largest mines owned by Rio Tinto Plc (RIO:NYSE; RIO:ASX; RIO:LSE; RTPPF:OTCPK) and AREVA SA (AREVA:EPA) shut down on operational and political hiccups. Then you look at where the supposed growth is coming from over the next several years- Cameco Corp.'s (CCO:TSX; CCJ:NYSE) Cigar Lake and China's Husab. Those are technically very challenging, too. All of this is occurring in a world no longer benefitting from a steady 24 million pounds per year (24 Mlb/year) supply of uranium from downblended Russian warheads. In short, the supply side is a basket case. Yet demand growth keeps chugging along. European Union (EU) and North American growth perhaps isn't what it was a couple of decades ago. Pressure from competing energy sources like liquefied natural gas (LNG) in the U.S. is causing some operators to switch off their older, smaller reactors. But reactor retirements are being more than offset by new reactor construction not only in the U.S. and EU, but much more important, in Asia and in Russia. China, India, Korea and Russia are collectively constructing 70 reactors right now. TER: Japan and the United Arab Emirates (UAE) just announced a program to cooperate in developing nuclear technology. What's the market significance of that? DS: There is a push toward nuclear in many of these nations in the Middle East. Not only do they have pretty strong population growth and urbanization, thus electricity growth is strong, but some of those oil-rich nations have cited a preference to sell their petroleum into the international markets rather than domestically. The UAE is a very large potential source of demand growth. It is constructing two nuclear power plants at the moment and is imminently going to break ground on two more. There are an additional 41 new nuclear reactors on the drawing board in the Middle East. So in the context of 434 operable reactors today, that's a very meaningful amount of growth potential. Demand growth remains resilient, and supply is lagging behind. In just a few years, we think this will lead to a deficit that will quickly grow to crisis levels. That's why we're bullish. Uranium prices have to go higher to incentivize more supply to meet this looming supply gap. TER: Why hasn't that happened yet? DS: There are just a few forces working against the price. Since the Fukushima accident in Japan, there has been a supply glut in the marketplace. There has been a decrease in demand, with a lower level of buying by some countries, like Germany, Switzerland and, of course, Japan. Additionally, some extra supply was coming out of the U.S. government. There is an extra amount coming from enrichment underfeeding. If you add all that up, there has been essentially more supply than is required, and that puts downward pressure on prices. It's caused the utilities to take a step back from the market. TER: So do you think conditions in the market itself will materially improve? What will that look like? DS: For us, it comes down to when the utilities start getting involved again. While the utilities have been sitting on the sidelines over the last couple of years, high-fiving each other for not buying uranium in a declining price environment, their uncovered requirements in the future have actually risen quite dramatically. At some point, they have to resume long-term contracting to cover all those needs. Japan is a key catalyst. "Fission Uranium Corp. is one of our top picks in the space." Japan's reactors were slowly shut down after the Fukushima accident. Right now, none of them are operating. The country's inventories have piled up to probably around 100 Mlb. Many of these utilities have asked their suppliers to delay deliveries of fresh uranium. That material ends up in the marketplace one way or another, so it's having a price-dampening effect. In late February, however, the Japanese government announced its final-draft energy plan. Japan will restart at least some of its reactors to stop spending a ludicrous amount of money on imported fossil fuels. There are other economic and environmental benefits, but it's the country's trade balance that is really driving the restart push. It's these restarts that we think will spur global utilities outside Japan to resume buying. The signal will be sent that Japan won't be dumping its inventories, it won't be deferring deliveries anymore and, by the way, there is not enough supply to go around in just a few years so you better start contracting again. That's what we think is going to support prices. TER: That basic energy plan in Japan is a draft, but there is a lot of public opinion against it. You do think its prospects are good? DS: Consensus is that the plan is going to be approved by the cabinet by the end of March. The opposition is highly regionalized, and many pockets of the country are actually very pronuclear. Nuclear, obviously, provides a lot of jobs and generates a lot of tax revenue in these regions. TER: Raymond James has revised its uranium supply-demand balance and anticipates a growing supply deficit beginning in 2017. What is the case for investing in the industry today with a payoff so far in the future? DS: A shortfall beginning in 2017 doesn't mean prices don't move until 2017. In fact, in a healthy market, they should have moved already. But, again, it comes back to the utilities. They view the nuclear fuel market and their own fuel requirements as a game of risk management. "I'm very hopeful that UEX Corp.'s new CEO will continue the company's trend of excellent work." Today, many utilities are sitting on near-record piles of material, so there's not a great deal of risk to the utilities with respect to supply availability over the next couple of years. However, as these groups start to look out beyond that period to 2017, 2018 and so on, they'll realize that it could become more challenging to get the uranium they need. Given that the utilities typically contract three to four years in advance, we're very close to that window where we expect buying to ramp up again and prices to move upward. Again, critically, we expect Japanese restarts to be an important catalyst in that resumption of buying. We expect first restarts in H2/14 with a half-dozen units online by Christmas. So from an investor's point of view, we're already seeing the benefit of this outlook. That's been driving the uranium equities upward over the past couple of months. TER: You're forecasting spot uranium prices averaging $42/lb in 2014, but three months into the year, the price is still struggling to break $36. What will drive it over $42? When do you expect that to happen? DS: We think the move this year is likely to happen toward the end of this year, as Japanese restarts spark a return of normal buying levels by utilities. The uranium price should really start moving in 2015. TER: What indicators should investors look for in watching the uranium price trend? "Uranium prices have to go higher to incentivize more supply to meet the looming supply gap." DS: One of the best indicators is Uranium Participation Corp. (U:TSX). Since the fund's inception, this stock has been a remarkably accurate predictor of where the uranium spot price is headed. When Uranium Participation's share price is above its net asset value (NAV), the market is baking a higher uranium price into its valuation of the stock because the NAV is calculated at current uranium prices. For even more precision, you can divide the company's enterprise value by its uranium holdings for a rough dollar/pound estimate on what the market is ascribing. So right now, we calculate the fund is implying $40/lb, and that's over $4 above the current spot price. This is by no means a bulletproof measure, but absent a black swan event, history tells us that this could be the destination for the price in the near future. TER: You have said you see $70/lb as the price that will incentivize new mining. What should investors do while they're waiting for the price to reach that level? DS: Buy uranium equities. It's that simple. We think prices are going higher, so buy uranium stocks well ahead of the upswing. TER: Do you have a target time that you expect the price to reach that level? DS: We're looking for the price to reach $70/lb in 2016. We forecast prices flat forward at $70 from that year onward. TER: Which mining companies are the best investment prospects in this environment? Which are the weaker ones? DS: They say a rising tide floats all boats. We think all the uranium stocks are probably going higher, or at least the vast majority of them. But we also believe being selective will provide the greatest rewards. Most investors should be looking at names with quality assets, management teams and capital structures. Among producers, our preferred companies are focused on relatively high-grade projects with solid balance sheets and fixed-price contracts that can buffer them against near-term spot price weakness. After all, we think the spot price could remain weak for most of the balance of 2014. On the explorer and developer side, the theme is the same-companies with cash and meaningful upcoming catalysts and, again, in good jurisdictions. But if you can tolerate an increased level of risk, I'd be looking at companies with lower-grade assets in Africa. Those are probably the highest-leveraged names out there. TER: What other favorites can you suggest? DS: Our top picks at the moment in the space are Fission Uranium Corp. (FCU:TSX.V) and Denison Mines Corp. (DML:TSX; DNN:NYSE.MKT). Fission has been a top pick in the space for some time. We have a $2/share target and a Strong Buy rating. We view Patterson Lake South as the world's last known, high-grade, open-pittable uranium asset. It has immense scarcity value. There are not very many projects in the world that can yield a drill intersection of 117 meters (117m) grading 8.5% uranium, as hole 129 did in February. There is only one project in the world where you would find an interval like that starting at 56m below surface, and that's Fission's Patterson Lake South. It's in the best jurisdiction, has a management team that has executed very well and has huge growth potential. We think that property probably hosts over 150 Mlb uranium. We would be very surprised if the company was not taken out at some point in the next two years. "The uranium price should really start moving in 2015." Denison is another story we like a lot. We have a $2/share target and Outperform rating on the stock. Denison has the most dominant land holding of all juniors in the world's most prolific uranium jurisdiction, the Athabasca Basin in Canada, the same region as Fission Uranium's Patterson Lake South. The company will run exploration programs at 20 projects in Canada this year, including an $8 million ($8M) campaign at Wheeler River, the world's third-highest-grading deposit, which continues to grow in size, and with a new understanding of its high-grade potential uncovered last year. Denison has a stake in the McClean Lake mill, which is also one of its crown jewels. It's the world's most advanced uranium processing facility, and it's located a stone's throw from hundreds of millions of pounds of high-grade Athabasca uranium deposits. It's a big part of the reason why we think Denison will get bought out at some point, particularly given that to permit and construct a new mill in the basin would be a herculean task. Denison has a very strong management team and cash position and, once again, big-time scarcity value. It's one of the only three North American uranium vehicles exceeding a $0.5B market cap. Denison has been and will continue to be a go-to name in the space. TER: What is another interesting name in your coverage universe? DS: UEX Corp. (UEX:TSX) owns 49% of the world's second-largest undeveloped, high-grade uranium asset in Shea Creek and 96 Mlb in NI-43-101-compliant resources. It's the biggest deposit with that kind of junior ownership in the Athabasca Basin. It's a strategic asset and the company's main value driver. But with the uranium price where it is, the company is also focusing on shallower assets near what is now the southern boundary of the Athabasca Basin, closer to Fission's Patterson Lake South. We're really interested to see what comes of the Laurie and Mirror projects this year. We have a $0.60 target price on shares of UEX. TER: Is any of that influenced by the fact that it has a new CEO? DS: The target price is not heavily influenced by the recent change in CEO. I think the outgoing CEO, Graham Thody, did an excellent job. I'm very hopeful that Roger Lemaitre will continue that trend. Under the new CEO, I would anticipate that the company may ramp back up the level of work intensity at Shea Creek, to build on the achievements of AREVA and the UEX team as well as Thody. But given Lemaitre 's background, including his experience as head of Cameco's global exploration, I wouldn't be surprised to see UEX extend its view beyond the Athabasca Basin as a potential consolidator in some other jurisdictions that may be lagging behind a bit on valuation. TER: You raised your target for Cameco from $25/share to $26/share. Are you expecting the rise to continue there? DS: Despite the recent run-up in shares, we think there's a good chance of further strength. Cameco is the industry's blue-chip stock. It's the one everyone thinks of when they think of uranium. Given its size and liquidity, it is the only stock many of the big institutional fund managers can invest in. With that backdrop, we think it's going to be the first stock for fund flows as the space continues to rerate, especially as we get more confirmatory news about Japanese restarts and as Cigar Lake passes through the riskiest part of its ramp-up. We think it should be a very good 24 months for the company. TER: What other companies do you like in the uranium space? DS: We recently upgraded Kivalliq Energy Corp. (KIV:TSX.V) to an Outperform rating. Our target price there is $0.50/share. The company has been a laggard in the last few months, but it has Angilak, a solid asset in Nunavut with established high-grade pounds and huge growth potential. Current resources stand at 43 Mlb, but we think there is well over 100 Mlb of district-scale potential. The company is derisking the asset by moving forward with engineering work, like metallurgy and beneficiation, ahead of a preliminary economic assessment potentially later this year. We're also excited to see what comes with the newly acquired Genesis claims that sit on the same structural corridor that hosts all the mines of the East Athabasca Basin. We also like Ur-Energy Inc. (URE:TSX; URG:NYSE.MKT), on which we have an Outperform rating and $2.20/share target price. This stock has been on a major tear. We continue to expect great things from Lost Creek in Wyoming. Early numbers from the mine, which just started up in August, have been hugely impressive to us, a testament to the ore body and execution by management. And the financial results should be equally strong, given the company's high fixed-price contracts. In all, it's a solid, low-cost miner in a safe jurisdiction, which we think should be in a good position to grow production organically or, using cash flow, buy up cheap assets in the western U.S., a region ripe for consolidation of in-situ leach uranium assets. TER: Do you have any parting words for investors in the uranium space? DS: I would just say we think the uranium price is going higher over the next 12–24 months. So in anticipation of that upswing, we recommend investors take a hard look at high-quality uranium stocks today. TER: You've given us a lot to chew on. I appreciate your time. DS: It's my pleasure, as always.
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