Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Glencore LSE:GLEN London Ordinary Share JE00B4T3BW64 ORD USD0.01
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.15p +0.05% 305.00p 42,451,305 16:35:10
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
305.25p 305.40p 308.50p 299.50p 305.90p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 152,130.64 5,124.18 30.36 9.5 44,487.9

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Date Time Title Posts
18/8/201806:43Glencore International - A global player14,861
22/9/201618:38Analysts' View on Glencore (GLEN)-
02/2/201615:29GLENCORE INTERNATIONAL PLC: Jon's Bear Club500
27/11/201514:24To Buy some GLEN3
01/12/201412:08Glencore Xstrata13

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18/8/2018
09:20
Glencore Daily Update: Glencore is listed in the Mining sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker GLEN. The last closing price for Glencore was 304.85p.
Glencore has a 4 week average price of 297.55p and a 12 week average price of 297.55p.
The 1 year high share price is 416.90p while the 1 year low share price is currently 297.55p.
There are currently 14,586,200,066 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 47,333,923 shares. The market capitalisation of Glencore is £44,487,910,201.30.
10/8/2018
22:40
the grumpy old men: Glencore’s (LSE:GLEN) share price is expected to climb over the next few months, boosted by a recovery in base metals after a short-lived downturn. Upside seen for Glencore shares Buying time: Glencore shares are looking attractive Finance > Capital-markets 10 August 2018 comments share Jefferies equity analyst Christopher LaFemina said in a report it was time to buy Glencore stock, as it was "inexpensive" and "too cheap to ignore".
08/8/2018
12:02
waldron: Should you buy the Glencore share price for its massive 10% shareholder yield? Rupert Hargreaves | Wednesday, 8th August, 2018 | More on: GLEN RIO Image source: Getty Images. Glencore (LSE: GLEN) has tested its investors’ nerves over the past five years. Between July 2014 and July 2015, the share price fell 24% excluding dividends, compared to a decline of 2.5% for the FTSE 100. Unfortunately, this was just the start. Over the next six months, to the end of January 2016, the stock cratered a further 65%. A dividend cut, then rights issue only added to the pain. However, since reaching the low in January 2016, the Glencore share price has undergone a miraculous recovery. Today the company is undoubtedly one of the FTSE 100’s top income and growth stocks. But considering the commodity trader’s rocky past, should you buy the shares? A miraculous turnaround Since 2016, Glencore’s management has helped restore investor confidence by aggressively reducing debt and selling off assets. Higher commodity prices have also supported the business. Today the group released its numbers for the first half of 2018, which clearly show how far the firm has come over the past two-and-a-half years. Adjusted earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation jumped 23% year-on-year to a record $8.3bn. Revenue was $108.5bn, against $100bn a year earlier. Net debt dropped to $9bn, from $10.7bn in the same period last year. Adjusted EBITDA came in slightly below the City’s target of $8.5bn because the company struggled to sell 32,000 tonnes of copper. Management is confident it should be able to find buyers for this inventory in the second half. With profits booming, Glencore’s management, led by Ivan Glasenberg (its founder and majority shareholder) is shifting its focus from growth towards shareholder returns. So far this year, the company has announced $4.2bn of cash payouts and stock repurchases, equivalent to 29 US cents per share. According to my numbers, at the current rate of exchange, $0.292 is equal to 22.5p per share. Including debt reduction of $1.7bn or 9p per share, Glencore’s current shareholder yield is 9.7%. The shareholder yield captures the three ways of returning company cash to investors: debt paydown, share buybacks, and dividends. And as the company exits recovery mode, I believe these healthy cash returns are set to continue, making Glencore, to my mind, one of the best investments in the FTSE 100. Cash bonanza Glencore isn’t the only miner chucking off cash. Iron ore giant Rio Tinto (LSE: RIO) also recently announced a record cash return to investors after several years of restructuring. Earlier this month, the company announced a $7bn cash windfall for investors. Rio plans to pay a record interim dividend of $2.2bn and add $1bn to its share buyback programme. Also, management is looking to return $4bn of asset sale proceeds to shareholders. Even though the targeted $7bn cash return is a colossal figure, it pales in comparison to last year’s total distribution of $10bn, which amounted to 50% of shareholder returns for the entire mining sector. Figures compiled by the Financial Times show that since 2013, Rio has returned $35.5bn to shareholders or 36% of its current equity market value. With the group targeting a further $5bn in efficiency savings from operations, and iron ore prices stabilising, it looks as if this trend can continue. Based on the current dividend projections, shares in Rio yield 5.8%. The stock trades at a forward P/E of 10.6.
08/8/2018
08:47
adrian j boris: Glencore PLC (GLEN.LN) said on Wednesday that its net profit for the first half of the year rose 13% due to the impact of rising commodity prices and in spite of a range of issues that had dented its share price in recent months. The Anglo-Swiss mining company and commodities trader said that profit for the six months ended June 30 rose to $2.78 billion from $2.45 billion in the first-half of 2017. Adjusted earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization--a key metric for the company, which strips out exceptional items--rose 23% to $8.27 billion, a company record, Glencore said. The mining company has endured a difficult first half in 2018. In the Congo in the spring, it faced legal action over a capital shortfall in its business there, before billionaire Dan Gertler--who was named in U.S. sanctions at the start of the year--launched a separate suit in the Congolese courts, seeking $3 billion in damages over a royalties dispute. Most recently, the company's shares fell after it received a subpoena from the U.S. Department of Justice relating to its compliance with money laundering laws. Chief Executive Ivan Glasenberg said that while the market outlook is likely to remain volatile, Glencore remains "highly confident" in the strength of its underlying business. The company said that revenue for the first half of the year rose 8.2% to $108.6 billion, while net debt fell 16% to $9 billion, from $10.7 billion at Dec. 31. Write to Oliver Griffin at oliver.griffin@dowjones.com (END) Dow Jones Newswires August 08, 2018 02:48 ET (06:48 GMT)
08/8/2018
07:53
gxgxx: A very good FT article Glencore to focus on cutting debt, lifting shareholder returns Miner and commodity trader reported jump in profits and sales in latest period Mutanda copper and cobalt mine in the Democratic Republic of Congo. © Bloomberg Glencore, miner and commodity trader run by Ivan Glasenberg, said it would focus on debt reduction and returning cash to shareholders as it announced a rise in profits and revenues in the latest half-year period. The London-listed company, which is facing a US Department of Justice investigation into bribery and corruption, said it expected market conditions to remain volatile and expressed frustration with it share price. “It is our view that our current equity price materially undervalues the business,” Mr Glasenberg said in a statement. Shares in Glencore have fallen 16 per cent this year, underperforming its peers, which include Anglo American and BHP Billiton, as it has wrestled with a number of problems, chiefly in the Democratic Republic of Congo. Last month, the highly acquisitive company announced a $1bn share buyback programme, which analysts said was an attempt to management to signal confidence in its business. The buyback was launched just days after the company was ordered by the DOJ to hand over records related to its compliance with money-laundering laws in Nigeria, Venezuela and the DRC, where it has some of its most important assets. In the six months to June, Glencore said adjusted earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortisation — the measure most closely tracked by analysts — rose 23 per cent to a record $8.3bn. The result was slightly below market forecasts of $8.5bn, reflecting the fact that Glencore was not able to sell 32,000 tonnes of copper produced across its operations in the first half of the year. That position should reverse in the second half of the year, boosting EBITDA by $300m. Glencore also flagged higher sales and administrative costs. Revenue was $108.5bn, against $100bn a year earlier, while Glencore reported net debt of $9bn, versus $10.7bn in the same period in 2017. Glencore said it would be co-operating with the DOJ. “The 3 per cent miss to consensus forecasts and the increased cost guidance for 2018 is likely to be the focus of today’s results, but seasonality of production and copper sales as well as the magnitude of the impact from by-product credits within Glencore’s cost base are likely to see full-year consensus estimates relatively unchanged,” said Tyler Broda, analyst at RBC Capital Markets. Glencore said its trading, or marketing arm, generated adjusted ebitda $1.6bn, up from $1.46bn a year ago, meanwhile its mining assets reported ebitda of $6.7bn, up from $5.28bn Glencore said the strong performance of its mining assets reflected higher prices, the ramp up of its Katanga copper mine in the DRC, partially offset by some cost pressures. Glencore is the third of the big miners to report results after Anglo American and Rio Tinto. They also reported big profits but while Rio announced plans to return more than $7bn to shareholders and flagged rising costs pressure. Anglo said it wanted to reduce debt further and approved a $5.5bn copper project in southern Peru. “While broader market conditions are likely to remain volatile, confidence in our business prospects and current share trading levels point to near-term focus on deleveraging and shareholder returns/buybacks funded through cash generation,” said Mr Glasenberg.
05/7/2018
07:41
ariane: Thursday 5 July 2018 7:31am Glencore kicks off plans for $1bn share buyback programme Share Rebecca Smith I'm the digital editor, covering a range of news - with a particular interest in [..] Show more Glencore is one of the world's mining giants Glencore is one of the world's mining giants (Source: Getty) Mining giant Glencore said this morning it will kick off a share buyback programme of up to $1bn (£756m) which will get underway by the end of this year. The company, which specialises in metals and minerals including copper, nickel and iron ore, has entered into an agreement with Citigroup to conduct the programme, which will be conducted in two stages. The first $350m part gets underway today and will be wrapped up by 7 August - the day before the announcement of the company's first-half results. Read more: Aviva to kick off a £600m share buyback programme That part will be undertaken by Citi under "irrevocable instructions" to make trading decisions independently of Glencore, and after the 7 August, for the second part of the programme, trading decisions may be taken by Citi "in accordance with the directions of the company". The mining giant said that it is currently intended that any ordinary shares of the company purchased will be held in treasury. Earlier this week, the FTSE 100 miner and commodities trader was buffeted by the news that the US Department of Justice had issued a subpoena ordering Glencore to produce documents relating to its compliance with US corruption and anti-money laundering laws. Glencore said it would review the contents of the subpoena, but the news sparked a slump in its share price - losing more than 12 per cent at one point.
03/7/2018
11:51
raffles the gentleman thug: Is the Glencore share price a bargain after Vedanta surges 25% on bid approach?https://www.fool.co.uk/investing/2018/07/02/is-the-glencore-share-price-a-bargain-after-vedanta-surges-25-on-bid-approach/Hee hee
27/6/2018
09:41
grupo: Oliver Haill WebFG News 27 Jun, 2018 09:22 Credit Suisse sees supportive macro for mining giants glencore, nickel, metals, commodities Anglo American 1,631.00 09:22:39 27/06/18 -0.32% -5.20 Rio Tinto 4,096.00 09:22:45 27/06/18 -0.24% -10.00 BHP Billiton 1,651.80 09:22:30 27/06/18 0.54% 8.80 Glencore 364.85 09:22:31 27/06/18 -0.65% -2.40 FTSE 100 7,527.28 09:22:45 27/06/18 -0.14% -10.64 FTSE 350 4,200.94 09:22:46 27/06/18 -0.19% -7.94 FTSE All-Share 4,149.58 09:22:46 27/06/18 -0.18% -7.64 Commodity prices will remain well supported for the next 12-24 months, which was part of Credit Suisse's reason for upping its share price targets for three of the big four UK-listed miners, BHP Billiton, Rio Tinto and Anglo American. Taking on coverage of this quarter, analyst Sam Catalano analysed nearly 20 years of trading history to dig deeper into what drives the mining sector's performance. One aspect driving his higher target was valuation metrics. "Whereas much of the sell-side prices miners by applying a ‘long-term average multiple’ to their near-term earnings estimates, our deep-dive indicates this can be risky when not also considering the direction of the earnings outlook. PUBLICITÉ inRead invented by Teads "Multiples are most useful in the short term (<5-6 months), but longer holding periods are best driven by a view on the earnings cycle." Catalano also saw the macroeconomic environment as supportive, contrary to the consensus analyst opinion, which suggests commodity prices will broadly decline. "We think that while there will be volatility, prices will remain well supported around current levels for the next 12-24 months, underpinned by the capex cycle, which has not kept pace with consistent demand growth." Rio Tinto remained at 'outperform' but its target price was lifted to £50 from £43, BHP Billiton was kept at 'neutral' but the target raised to £17.50 from £14.30 and Anglo American also stayed at 'neutral' but its target was hiked to £19 from £17.40. Glencore remained the Credit Suisse top pick in the sector with an unchanged 'outperform' rating and £4.80 target price. "Major miners' asset portfolios are varied, but in a relatively benign commodity price environment, the impact of these quality differentials is likely to be outweighed by the key strategic decisions management teams make on growth and capital allocation. To date, in our view, only Glencore has shown a strong commitment to balance between divestment/efficiency gains and growth."
26/9/2016
09:25
losses: Hedge Fund Lansdowne Loses Big on Glencore BetSource: Dow Jones NewsLONDON-Hedge fund firm Lansdowne Partners (UK) LLP is one of the biggest losers from the sharp rebound in Glencore PLC shares this year.Lansdowne, one of the world's biggest hedge-fund firms with around $20 billion in assets under management, has been betting against Glencore's shares for three years or more, according to regulatory disclosures.It benefited from their steep fall in the second half of last year on worries about the company's debt levels.This year the mining giant's shares have come roaring back. They are up around 130% this year to £ 2.12. And this has hurt those hedge funds that continue to hold a 'short' position and bet on a price fall.Since the start of the year Lansdowne has lost approximately £ 250 million ($326 million) on the position, according to calculations by The Wall Street Journal based on regulatory disclosures and closing share prices.A spokesman for Lansdowne declined to comment.Based just off London's expensive Berkeley Square, the media-shy investment firm has made double-digit gains in each of the past four years in its flagship Developed Markets fund, run by Peter Davies and Jonathon Regis.This year to September 16 it is down 13.2% after a series of missteps.Lansdowne's most recent letter to investors, reviewed by the Journal, showed its main fund was running a bet against shares in the basic materials sector.Overall hedge fund bets have come down sharply this year as Glencore's shares have recovered and are now at less than one-third of the levels seen in February, according to data group Markit.However, some investors have profited handsomely from Glencore's rebound.David Herro, international chief investment officer for U.S. asset manager Harris Associates LP, more than doubled its stake following the share issue last September. Harris has since trimmed its position to just under 6% from 8%, Mr. Herro said. "We still think the stock is worth well over 400 pence once copper begins to normalize," he said.Van Eck Global, which holds roughly $200 million of Glencore stock, made a 64% or $15.5 million return on shares bought and sold since September 2015, according to Journal calculations based on FactSet data."People didn't understand what was going on with the business at that point," said portfolio manager Charl Malan. People didn't realize that the company had a credible plan in place to reduce net debt, he added. "There is upside to their cash flow....They're going to return money to shareholders. You watch," he said.The rise in Glencore's share price this year has been driven by rising commodity prices, particularly in zinc and coal. The company has also taken steps to cut its debt burden. This year's rise marks a revival in fortune. On Sept. 28, 2015, its shares fell 29% in one day, to 69 pence, because of concerns it would struggle to pay down almost $30 billion in net debt. The company's stock had been steadily declining since its initial public offering price of 530 pence in 2011.Glencore responded to investor concerns by announcing a raft of measures to cut debt, including an equity issue, dividend suspensions and billions of dollars in asset sales. The plan is bearing fruit, with analysts expecting net debt to drop to well within the company's guided range of $16.5 billion to $17.5 billion by year-end, down from $23.6 billion at June-end and $29.6 billion a year before then.Rising commodity prices have also been a boon to earnings. As the world's largest exporter of thermal coal and zinc miner, Glencore has benefited from the rise in zinc and coal prices, two of its key earnings drivers.Write to Laurence Fletcher at laurence.fletcher@wsj.com (END) Dow Jones NewswiresSeptember 23, 2016 15:05 ET (19:05 GMT)Copyright (c) 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.
23/9/2016
19:59
tsmith2: Lansdowne Partners Loses Big on Glencore Bet -- UpdateSource: Dow Jones NewsBy Laurence Fletcher LONDON -- Hedge fund firm Lansdowne Partners (UK) LLP is one of the biggest losers from the sharp rebound in Glencore PLC shares this year.Lansdowne, one of the world's biggest hedge-fund firms with around $20 billion in assets under management, has been betting against Glencore's shares for three years or more, according to regulatory disclosures.It benefited from their steep fall in the second half of last year on worries about the company's debt levels.This year the mining giant's shares have come roaring back. They are up around 130% this year to GBP2.12. And this has hurt those hedge funds that continue to hold a 'short' position and bet on a price fall.Since the start of the year Lansdowne has lost approximately GBP250 million ($326 million) on the position, according to calculations by The Wall Street Journal based on regulatory disclosures and closing share prices.A spokesman for Lansdowne declined to comment.Based just off London's expensive Berkeley Square, the media-shy investment firm has made double-digit gains in each of the past four years in its flagship Developed Markets fund, run by Peter Davies and Jonathon Regis.This year to September 16 it is down 13.2% after a series of missteps.Lansdowne's most recent letter to investors, reviewed by the Journal, showed its main fund was running a bet against shares in the basic materials sector.Overall hedge fund bets have come down sharply this year as Glencore's shares have recovered and are now at less than one-third of the levels seen in February, according to data group Markit.However, some investors have profited handsomely from Glencore's rebound.David Herro, international chief investment officer for U.S. asset manager Harris Associates LP, more than doubled its stake following the share issue last September. Harris has since trimmed its position to just under 6% from 8%, Mr. Herro said. "We still think the stock is worth well over 400 pence once copper begins to normalize," he said.Van Eck Global, which holds roughly $200 million of Glencore stock, made a 64% or $15.5 million return on shares bought and sold since September 2015, according to Journal calculations based on FactSet data."People didn't understand what was going on with the business at that point," said portfolio manager Charl Malan. People didn't realize that the company had a credible plan in place to reduce net debt, he added. "There is upside to their cash flow....They're going to return money to shareholders. You watch," he said.The rise in Glencore's share price this year has been driven by rising commodity prices, particularly in zinc and coal. The company has also taken steps to cut its debt burden. This year's rise marks a revival in fortune. On Sept. 28, 2015, its shares fell 29% in one day, to 69 pence, because of concerns it would struggle to pay down almost $30 billion in net debt. The company's stock had been steadily declining since its initial public offering price of 530 pence in 2011.Glencore responded to investor concerns by announcing a raft of measures to cut debt, including an equity issue, dividend suspensions and billions of dollars in asset sales. The plan is bearing fruit, with analysts expecting net debt to drop to well within the company's guided range of $16.5 billion to $17.5 billion by year-end, down from $23.6 billion at June-end and $29.6 billion a year before then.Rising commodity prices have also been a boon to earnings. As the world's largest exporter of thermal coal and zinc miner, Glencore has benefited from the rise in zinc and coal prices, two of its key earnings drivers.Write to Laurence Fletcher at laurence.fletcher@wsj.com (END) Dow Jones NewswiresSeptember 23, 2016 13:43 ET (17:43 GMT)Copyright (c) 2016 Dow Jones & Company, Inc.
30/10/2015
10:11
brahmsnliszt: LONDON | BY SARAH MCFARLANE AND DMITRY ZHDANNIKOV Oct 29 Commodities mining and trading giant Glencore is reducing its $18 billion inventory pile, industry sources say, a move ratings agencies say could help assuage concerns about its balance sheet.The biggest player in the secretive commodities trading industry to hold a public share listing that requires it to disclose its accounts, Glencore has been battered by the global downturn in commodities prices.Worries about its $30 billion debt burden saw its share price lose nearly two thirds if its value so far this year. The firm has pledged to reduce its debt by $10 billion by suspending dividends, reducing investments and selling some assets in order to protect its investment grade debt rating.Sources close to the companyhttp://images.intellitxt.com/ast/adTypes/icon1.png say it is also reducing its vast trading inventory, driven in part by the winding up of "contango" market conditions, under which long-dated futures contracts were priced higher than spot prices, encouraging traders to store material to resell it at a profit later."If you look at where commodities prices are today and how the market conditions changed in the past six months - it is fair to say that the only way for inventories is to go down," a source close to Glencore said.That could help appease ratings agencies such as Moody's and S&P, which both rate Glencore just two notches above junk, with a negative outlook that means its investment grade rating is in jeopardy."Sometimes the balance sheet is just more important than the contango play," said the source close to the company.A rating cut would raise the cost of borrowing. Some brokerage analysts see this as a potential threat to Glencore's businesshttp://images.intellitxt.com/ast/adTypes/lb_icon1.png model. Glencore denies it would have a major impact but says it wants to avoid it anyway.INVENTORY VOLUME BALLOONSDespite the steep fall in commodities prices since last year, the total value of Glencore's inventory has barely budged, another way of saying that the volume of hydrocarbons, metals and other commodities the firm is holding has ballooned in size.Under the "contango" conditions in place at the start of 2015, when traders expected the price of oil to recover from last year's steep falls, the cost of buying and storing it was lower than the price for contracts to deliver it in future months. Traders responded by storing millions of barrels in ships and inland tanks to earn a profit selling it later.But in recent months, with a global oil glut growing, the cost of storage rising and the market now expecting low prices to persist longer, future prices for many commodities have fallen closer to, or lower than, spot prices. That means there is less to be earned from holding inventory.Hence traders ranging from BP to Vitol have been reducing inventories. When Glencore presents investors with an update on Nov 4 it will most likely show a cut in inventory of billions of dollars.Despite trading larger volumes in the first half of this year, Glencore's trading generated lower than expected earnings of $1.1 billion, down from $1.5 billion in the first half of 2014. Glencore expects to deliver $1.4 billion-$1.5 billion in trading earnings in the second half, although that task might prove to be challenging given shrinking volumes and an unwinding contango."You shrink your trading book and you shrink some trading profit margin opportunities," said David Staples, managing director at Moody's for EMEA corporate finance.Nevertheless, the smaller inventory could produce benefits by reducing the need for the company to take other steps to shrink its balance sheet to assuage the ratings agencies.SOLVENCY UNDER SCRUTINYBoth S&P and Moody's are awaiting the execution of the $10 billion debt cut plan to decide whether to keep their negative outlooks.While details of Glencore's $30 billion long-term debt - in bonds and syndicated loans - are publicly known, much less information is available about the vast mountain of commodities it holds for trading purposes, which it finances throught short-term banking loans.Glencore considers its inventory a trade secret and discloses only its total value, which was $17.9 billion in its last quarterly accounts. The full details are shared only with its auditors Deloitte and the ratings agencies Moody's and S&P.The firm says the inventory should not matter in calculations of its debt: there is no risk to its solvency from holding a huge stock of metal in rail cars or oil in tankers around the world for trading purposes. The inventory is fully audited by Deloitte, accounted for at market prices and hedged to dampen the risk of possible fluctuations in price.But the ratings agencies nevertheless apply a discount to their valuations of trading inventory, to account for what they see as risk that still remains despite hedging. That in turn increases their overall estimate of Glencore's debt.S&P says it discounts the most liquid trading inventories like crude oil by 10 percent, and less liquid inventories like alumina by 25 percent. Those discounts are one of the reasons it tallies Glencore's debt at $37 billion, rather than the $30 billion Glencore says it owes."It is mostly just to recognise the risk that there is a haircut in a fire sale scenario, in a speedy liquidation. It is fairly standard to assume some kind of a haircut," said Simon Redmond, S&P's director for oil and gas ratings.Because of Glencore's hedging, "there should not be material price risk on the trading inventories which is obviously critical from our perspective," he said. "But there is also some basis risk exposure because they can't hedge perfectly."Moody's applies an even bigger discount of 50 percent to the inventory.Reducing the inventory could reduce the need to shrink the balance sheet elsewhere, said Moody's Staples, although he said reducing long-term debt was still more important than cutting short-term borrowing related to inventories."A mining company without that kind of operation (trading), it's options are cut dividends and cut capex. Glencore has the extra lever, which is if they have to generate cash flow they can shrink their trading operations," he said. (Writing by Dmitry Zhdannikov; Editing by Peter Graff)
Glencore share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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