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
  -1.60p -0.52% 308.35p 36,002,406 16:35:27
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
308.65p 308.85p 316.15p 308.40p 312.75p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 152,130.64 5,124.18 30.36 9.8 43,963.0

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Date Time Title Posts
19/10/201816:51Glencore International - A global player15,168
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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2018-10-19 15:52:55309.769783,029.46O
2018-10-19 15:52:52310.841,9005,905.95O
2018-10-19 15:52:50311.78100,000311,780.34O
2018-10-19 15:52:47313.382,6698,364.19O
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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 309.95p.
Glencore has a 4 week average price of 301.55p and a 12 week average price of 284.40p.
The 1 year high share price is 416.90p while the 1 year low share price is currently 284.40p.
There are currently 14,257,494,940 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 42,749,591 shares. The market capitalisation of Glencore is £43,962,985,647.49.
la forge: What could the future hold for Aviva plc, Glencore PLC, Vodafone Group plc and Royal Dutch Shell Plc? Do these shares offer bright investment outlooks? Aviva plc (LON:AV) (AV.L), Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L), Vodafone Group plc (LON:VOD) (VOD.L) and Royal Dutch Shell Plc (LON:RDSB) (RDSB.L) October 16, 2018 Robert Stephens FTSE 100 Royal Dutch Shell Plc Royal Dutch Shell Plc The investment prospects of Aviva plc (LON:AV) (AV.L), Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L), Vodafone Group plc (LON:VOD) (VOD.L) and Royal Dutch Shell Plc (LON:RDSB) (RDSB.L) appear to be relatively bright in my view. Aviva is currently searching for a new CEO, which could create a degree of instability in the short run. However, with what seems to be a sound business model following its restructuring of recent years, I feel it could generate improving financial performance. With acquisitions set to be ahead alongside further investment in fast-growing markets, I believe that the Aviva share price could offer good value for money on a dividend yield of around 6%. Glencore’s recent share price falls could continue in the short run. Investor sentiment appears to be weak, and this trend could continue as fears surrounding regulatory risks continue. However, with a single-digit P/E ratio and what seems to be an improving business model, I’m upbeat about the outlook for the Glencore share price. With the world economy continuing to grow relatively quickly, I think it could benefit from a buoyant commodity marketplace. Vodafone’s share price fall has been disappointing in recent months. The company’s stock price has come under pressure as investors have become concerned about the level of investment required by the business. While this could hold back its performance in the near term, over the long run I believe that the FTSE 100 stock could offer upside potential. Vodafone has a 7%+ dividend yield and with acquisitions having been made recently, its EPS growth rate could improve over the next few years. Shell’s dividend yield continues to be relatively attractive in my view – even after its share price has performed relatively well in recent months. With a 5.5%+ dividend yield, the stock continues to have a yield that is around 150 basis points higher than the FTSE 100. Since I’m optimistic about the prospects for the oil price, I feel that Shell could offer upside potential, although volatility may be relatively high. About Robert Stephens 4577 Articles Robert Stephens is a CFA Charterholder and an Equity Analyst by trade. He is a passionate private investor who has been buying and selling shares for many years, owning a wide range of UK shares in the process. He has written for Citywire and The Motley Fool US and now runs his own business. To contact Robert, please email or use one of the other contact methods available on the 'Contact Us' page
sarkasm: Can Glencore PLC recover after 20% share price fall? Does Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) have turnaround potential? October 11, 2018 Robert Stephens Glencore (LON:GLEN) Glencore PLC Glencore PLC Since the start of the year, the Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) share price has fallen by around 20%. That’s a disappointing performance, with investors becoming uncertain about the regulatory risk facing the company. Of course, a stronger dollar may also have helped peg back the performance of the company’s stock price. This could have reduced demand for commodities across the globe, and this trend could continue as US interest rates are forecast to rise. In my view, the prospects for the Glencore share price may therefore be uncertain. I wouldn’t be surprised if there is further volatility ahead in the near term, which may lead to additional disappointment for the company’s investors. That said, the valuation of the stock now appears to be relatively low. It has a P/E ratio of around 9 according to my calculations, and this suggests that there could be a margin of safety on offer. Given the strength of the world economy’s growth rate, this could mean that the stock has investment appeal in my opinion. Glencore has been able to improve its business model in recent years to my mind. It has reduced debt and also cut costs in order to make itself more efficient. This could lead to a stronger financial outlook for the business, and it may prove to be more resilient during periods of heightened volatility for the wider resources industry. With the stock having a dividend yield in excess of 5%, I think that it could offer income investing appeal. Although it is riskier and more volatile than many FTSE 100 dividend stocks, in the long run the total returns which may be available could prove to be relatively sound. Therefore, while its performance in 2018 has been disappointing, the long-term recovery potential for the business remains sound in my view. Its shares may fall further in the near term, but could offer turnaround potential in the coming years. About Robert Stephens 4553 Articles Robert Stephens is a CFA Charterholder and an Equity Analyst by trade. He is a passionate private investor who has been buying and selling shares for many years, owning a wide range of UK shares in the process. He has written for Citywire and The Motley Fool US and now runs his own business. To contact Robert, please email or use one of the other contact methods available on the 'Contact Us' page
sarkasm: Is Glencore PLC the best value share in the FTSE 100? Does Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) offer significant upside potential? October 1, 2018 Robert Stephens Glencore (LON:GLEN) Glencore PLC Glencore PLC With a P/E ratio of around 9, Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) is one of the cheapest shares I can find in the FTSE 100 at the moment. The company’s shares have been relatively weak of late, with investors seemingly concerned about regulatory risks that are facing the business. Clearly, the potential for financial penalties means that a margin of safety in the company’s valuation is understandable. At the same time, a stronger dollar may have caused investors to become less certain about the potential for increasing demand for commodities. That said, the outlook for the world economy remains relatively sound. I think that the company could benefit from rising GDP growth across the world, with a growing Chinese economy set to help world GDP growth to reach 3.9% in 2018 and in 2019. This could prompt higher demand for a range of commodities, and may provide a boost for the Glencore share price. The company has been able to improve its business model in the last couple of years in my view. It has reduced debt levels and improved its efficiency through a cost reduction programme. These changes seem to have made it more competitive versus peers and could allow it to perform better in what remains a volatile industry. The fall in the Glencore share price now means that the stock has a dividend yield in excess of 5%. This suggests that its income return could be relatively high, although its EPS performance may be less resilient and robust than some other FTSE 100 income shares. In the long run, I feel optimistic about the prospects for the company. To my mind, it offers an impressive growth outlook which could lead to a rising valuation. Although volatility and uncertainty may be high in the short run, its investment potential over the coming years could be high. About Robert Stephens 4436 Articles Robert Stephens is a CFA Charterholder and an Equity Analyst by trade. He is a passionate private investor who has been buying and selling shares for many years, owning a wide range of UK shares in the process. He has written for Citywire and The Motley Fool US and now runs his own business. To contact Robert, please email or use one of the other contact methods available on the 'Contact Us' page
the grumpy old men: 4 surprising dividend growth shares? AstraZeneca plc, Barclays PLC, Glencore PLC and BP plc Do these stocks offer upbeat dividend growth outlooks? AstraZeneca plc (LON:AZN) (AZN.L), Barclays PLC (LON:BARC) (BARC.L), Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) and BP plc (LON:BP) (BP.L) September 26, 2018 Robert Stephens FTSE 100 Barclays Barclays The dividend growth outlooks of AstraZeneca plc (LON:AZN) (AZN.L), Barclays PLC (LON:BARC) (BARC.L), Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) (GLEN.L) and BP plc (LON:BP) (BP.L) could be relatively strong in my view. After a number of years without rising dividends, AstraZeneca is expected to increase shareholder payments in the next financial year. The company’s investment in its pipeline looks set to pay off, with EPS growth of 12% in 2019 being forecast by the stock market. With the company having an increasingly strong position in a number of key markets, its long-term outlook appears to be improving. A dividend yield of 3.7% may not be the highest in the FTSE 100, but AstraZeneca’s dividend growth potential seems to be high. After freezing its dividend in the last couple of years to focus on rebuilding its balance sheet, Barclays is expected to deliver strong dividend growth over the next two years. In fact, by 2019 its dividend payments are forecast to be around 170% higher than they were in 2017. This puts the stock on a forward yield of 4.5%, and suggests that Barclays could be a surprise income option in the long run. Glencore’s share price performance has been relatively disappointing of late. Regulatory concerns and a stronger dollar have caused investor sentiment to come under a degree of pressure. This means that the mining company now has a dividend yield of around 5%. In my view, this provides it with income investing appeal. Clearly, it is a relatively risky and volatile stock which lacks the resilience of some of its FTSE 100 peers. But with a P/E ratio of 9, I feel that Glencore’s risk to reward ratio is relatively appealing. BP’s financial prospects have improved significantly in recent months. A rising oil price means that the company’s EPS growth is expected to positive, although its dividend yield still stands at over 5% in spite of a share price increase. With the BP share price having a P/E ratio of around 13, I feel that it offers good value for money. Since I believe that the oil price could move higher, the stock could deliver improving dividend growth over the medium term. About Robert Stephens 4396 Articles Robert Stephens is a CFA Charterholder and an Equity Analyst by trade. He is a passionate private investor who has been buying and selling shares for many years, owning a wide range of UK shares in the process. He has written for Citywire and The Motley Fool US and now runs his own business. To contact Robert, please email or use one of the other contact methods available on the 'Contact Us' page
garycook: Got your eye on the 5.3% dividend yield forecast for Glencore (LSE: GLEN) for 2018, followed by the nice hike to 5.6% predicted for 2019? I was bullish on the shares when I looked at the company in July, but I’m very much a long-term investor and I don’t worry too much about the cyclical nature of an industry or about short-term problems if I think they can be overcome. Downside But I’m looking critically at a few FTSE 100 favourites with a view to digging out their downsides, and right now Glencore is facing the possible wrath of lawmakers. The US Department of Justice is investigating possible money laundering in relation to the firm’s dealings in several countries. And there’s also the possibility of action by the Serious Fraud Office in the UK over similar suggestions. These worries have hit the share price, which has slid 16% since they started to emerge in May, pushing the shares down a total of 23% so far in 2018. But to put that into perspective, Glencore shares have almost quadrupled in value since the depths of the company’s crisis in January 2016. The legal questions will probably take a long time to be answered fully too, so I’m expecting the share price to be held back until we have some resolution — and I wouldn’t be surprised for any intermediate update on the situation to result in a short-term drop. For that reason, nervous investors might do better to avoid Glencore for now. But what if you’re not nervous? Bull run over There’s that cyclical thing, with the commodities sector having enjoyed a bullish phase over the past couple of years as the slump in metals and minerals prices has receded. But the copper price has fallen back quite a bit in the past three months, iron ore is down since its recent high in January, and the same has been happening with nickel, zinc, and other metals. Earlier in 2018, investors appeared upbeat about the commodities market, and the rises in the share prices of miners must surely have been at least partly driven by expectations of a bull run continuing through the year. But that hasn’t happened. The world oversupply of the previous few years hasn’t really disappeared, but perhaps has just slowed — and there’s certainly no shortage of the precious things of the Earth. So where does that leave me regarding Glencore shares? Now that some of the initial recovery bullishness has worn off and share prices have declined a little, I’m seeing the sector as attractively valued and a good prospect, especially for dividend seekers. Rio Tinto, for example, is forecast to deliver a yield of 6% this year, and its shares are on a modest forward P/E of 10. Good value now? Compared to that, Glencore’s forward P/E of only a little over eight looks even better value — even bearing in mind that miners traditionally command relatively low P/E multiples. And the dividend? We’ve got to remember that Glencore stopped its dividend in 2016 after several years of declining payouts, and this year’s will be the first since the company’s recovery. But I see the dividend as fairly reliable again now (or as reliable as a miner’s dividend can be), and I do still think Glencore shares are oversold on the legal worries.
la forge: Is Glencore’s low share price a bargain or a trap? Edward Sheldon, CFA | Monday, 20th August, 2018 | More on: GLEN RIO Image source: Getty Images. Commodity giant Glencore (LSE: GLEN) appears to be a very popular stock right now. Indeed, according to Hargreaves Lansdown, it was the second most purchased stock on its platform last week by deal size, representing 3.6% of all shares bought. It was a similar story over at Barclays, with GLEN also being the second most purchased stock for the week. So should you follow the herd and invest in the £44bn market-cap mining company? Share price fall Glencore shares have experienced a dramatic decline over the last two months, falling over 20%. As a result, the shares do appear to offer value at present. For example, with City analysts expecting the group to generate earnings of $0.49 this year, the stock currently trades on a forward P/E ratio of just 8.1 which is considerably lower than the median FTSE 100 forward P/E of 13.9. There also appears to be appeal from a dividend-investing perspective, with the stock offering a prospective yield of 5.3%. When you consider that the company’s performance in 2017 was its “strongest on record” according to CEO Ivan Glasenberg and that analysts expect revenue and earnings to jump 13.4% and 19.5% respectively this year, those metrics certainly look attractive. However, before you load up on Glencore shares, you need to be aware of the risks. A large part of the reason the shares have fallen recently is that in early July, the group was hit with a subpoena from the US Department of Justice (DoJ) concerning an investigation into possible money laundering across its operations in Nigeria, the Democratic Republic of Congo and Venezuela. The DoJ wants to see documents and records on compliance with the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and US money laundering statutes dating as far back as 2007. It’s still early days as far as the investigation from the DoJ goes and so it’s hard to get a reading on the implications here. However, given the uncertainty that has arisen as a result of the subpoena, I personally believe it’s sensible to avoid Glencore shares for now. A safer mining stock? If commodity companies interest you, you might want to take a look at Rio Tinto (LSE: RIO) instead of Glencore. Its share price has also retreated recently, meaning there’s a high dividend yield on offer at present. Rio reported half-year results in early August and there was good news for investors, with the company announcing that shareholders are set to receive extra returns in the near future as a result of asset disposals. For the six months to 30 June, underlying earnings per share rose 16%, which resulted in a 15% increase in the interim dividend. Looking at consensus forecasts, City analysts currently expect RIO to generate earnings per share of $4.82 this year and pay a dividend of $2.88 per share. At the current share price, those figures equate to a forward P/E of 9.9 and a prospective yield of 6%. These metrics look quite attractive, in my view. Having said that, it’s important to realise that mining is a highly cyclical business, so dividends are far from guaranteed. THE MOTELY FOOL
grupo: Glencore: Last bear leaves town as Liberum upgrades stock in the miner 07:57 17 Aug 2018 The City broker reckons shares in the digger are worth £3 each Wall street's bull and bear It's not all bull, Liberum is neutral on the outlook for the digger The last Glencore PLC (LON:GLEN) bear left town on Friday after broker Liberum upgraded the stock in the mining giant. The City broker, which moved to ‘hold’, had until this morning been the only house in London to have a ‘sell’ recommendation on the shares. But it has been swayed by the 24% fall in the value of the business, with the market “repricing the risk” associated with Glencore. “Whilst sentiment could deteriorate further on trade war escalation and investigation developments, it is divorced from the reality of strong commodity demand fundamentals in China,” analyst Ben Davis said, as he set a £3 a share price target. The Liberum number cruncher said he would turn ‘buyer’ on Glencore stock if the copper price dipped below US$2.50 per pound. Counter-intuitive copper-bottomed logic While this might sound counter-intuitive, the belief is a subdued price environment might persuade the big miners to shelve hugely expensive new projects. “With our upgrade to hold, there are now no more sell ratings on Glencore on the street,” Davis pointed out. “This would usually mean that sharp share price falls are imminent based on the usual relationship between analyst ratings and share prices. “However even with our bottom of consensus forecasts of $2.50 per pound copper and $75 per tonne thermal coal in 2019, Glencore still yields an attractive free cash flow yield of 11% and this feels like a fair time to upgrade despite the ongoing equity and market risks.”
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.
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.
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.
Glencore share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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