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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Itv Plc LSE:ITV London Ordinary Share GB0033986497 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 111.20 111.95 112.10 - 0.00 00:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Media 2,781.0 325.0 7.1 15.7 4,476

Itv Share Discussion Threads

Showing 23151 to 23173 of 24075 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
14/10/2021
08:49
104p looks like a tough nut to crack! L2/3 not great but just not enough volume or momentum to holds it yet.
hades1
14/10/2021
07:07
Will the ITV share price ever return to its 5-year high? Https://www.investomania.co.uk/will-itv-share-price-ever-return-five-year-high/
nige co
14/10/2021
07:07
Will the ITV share price ever return to its 5-year high? Https://www.investomania.co.uk/will-itv-share-price-ever-return-five-year-high/
nige co
13/10/2021
19:30
All UT trades go down as sells, plus with every buyer there has to be a seller.
jimbull
13/10/2021
16:23
Two trades probably just tidying up from earlier trading - hedge fund broker? 4wks until Q3 Results
hades1
13/10/2021
16:11
Nige, I have logged all these large trades and all the sells tend to get printed during market hours (i.e. to give us all the impression that there is a large seller out there !) and all the big buys tend to get reported either after hours or a few days later or not at all !!! Good to see there is no let up in the fun and games in ITV !!!
ivanborsky
13/10/2021
15:29
Ivan, funny how both trades were priced @103p, probably the same person acquiring or selling? 2 big trades amounting to 4.971,275 shares on volume of 7.8m so far.
nige co
13/10/2021
14:42
Could be, or maybe the 'of no significant interest' trade of 4,095,894 @ 103 (15:10) !!
ivanborsky
13/10/2021
12:53
Looks like a relatively large sell @103p of 875,381 shares may have played a part in the share price falling back. I'm hoping that the ADR's help us out today.
nige co
13/10/2021
09:40
Still no volume - struggling with 104p BT also took a hammering - gapped down at open.
hades1
13/10/2021
09:34
Time will tell, but at some point I suspect the worm will turn.
nige co
13/10/2021
08:12
Is this a real bounce or just a rest stop? Not convinced just yet!
hades1
13/10/2021
06:25
CH4 has young audience profile and increases ITVs share of advertising market - cost savings from combining only exist for ITV as they do everything that CH4 does plus much more. It's attraction to ITV really depends on the deal offered by the Government. Advertising Industry strongly lobbying to leave CH4 independent - i.e. as is.
hades1
13/10/2021
06:12
hadeswhat is the attraction of channel 4?is it brand or does it have reach or access that itvs other ten much cheaper to run and lower regulated channels dont have?
stansmith3
12/10/2021
19:21
ITV are an existing Public Service Broadcaster as Channel 4 - they hold a license. The Channel 4 extra requirement is to use independent production companies. If retained it will be reflected in Channel 4’s price or possibly removed from the new required remit - hence the campaign opposing privatisation from the independent production community.
hades1
12/10/2021
19:02
Https://www.theguardian.com/media/2021/sep/14/channel-4-privatisation-60-production-companies-indie-producers
stag6
12/10/2021
18:58
I don't think that ITV are in the running to acquire Channel 4. They would have to commit to all sorts of stringent broadcasting rules and regs, like making indy films from woke production companies. Also they would be tied to the rules put down by the government.... just can't see them wanting the aggro.
stag6
12/10/2021
18:12
I really think any Channel 4 announcement is not imminent.Even once the Government decides the next move (if any?) it will be well into next year before anything happens.We need the November 2021 Q3 results ASAP - ideally pulled forward?
hades1
12/10/2021
15:52
I’m in for a few, I guess if any predators out there, not a bad time to launch a bid, not when they have recovered to 130p+
ny boy
12/10/2021
15:49
Some one is selling so is it time to add
portside1
12/10/2021
15:41
A RNS announcement regarding a purchase of CH4 may well put 20-30% on this undervalued share price. Failing that a good Q3 report may give confidence to the market, any confirmation of the proposed H2 3.3p dividend would also help sentiment IMHO. @203p ITV are cheap, and must look very attractive to a potential predator, but I thought the same @130p.
nige co
12/10/2021
11:49
What is a good debt-to-equity ratio? What constitutes a "good" debt-to-equity ratio depends on the company and the industry. Typically, it's best to have a debt-to-equity ratio below 1.0, though, you should at least aim for below 2.0. As expected, the lower your debt-to-equity ratio, the better. When you have a low debt-to-equity ratio, your company has lower liabilities compared to its assets. You typically find this with long-running and successful companies. What is a negative debt-to-equity ratio? The higher your debt-to-equity ratio, the worse your financial situation is. Essentially, a high debt-to-equity ratio means your company is financed through debt rather than wholly-owned funds. While this is not necessarily a bad thing, a high ratio indicates higher financial risk. This financial risk may deter prospective investors, lenders, suppliers and partners. When a company has a negative debt-to-equity ratio, it means it has negative equity. Essentially, it means it has more liabilities than assets. Typically, this presents a risk situation for your business as it can indicate that you're on the verge of bankruptcy. While it varies by industry, a poor debt-to-equity ratio is typically one above 2.0. If your company has a debt-to-equity ratio higher than 2.0, it means it borrows twice as much for funding than it really owns. Examples of the debt-to-equity ratio To help you better understand how the debt-to-equity ratio, consider the following examples: Good debt-to-equity ratio Let's say you have a clothing company that's applying for funding. To apply, you need to calculate your debt-to-equity ratio. Now, let's say you have a shareholders' equity of $105,000 and total liabilities of $100,000. Using the debt-to-equity ratio, your calculation would be as follows: Debt-to-equity ratio = total liabilities / shareholder's equity Debt-to-equity ratio = $100,000 / $105,000 Debt-to-equity ratio = 0.95 Therefore, you have a good debt-to-equity ratio of 0.95. With a debt-to-equity ratio of 0.95, lenders are more likely to invest in your business since your company isn't primarily funded through debt. Poor debt-to-equity ratio Let's say you're applying for funding for your record store. You have a shareholders' equity of $125,000 and total liabilities of $300,000. Using the debt-to-equity ratio, your calculation would be as follows: Debt-to-equity ratio = total liabilities / shareholder's equity Debt-to-equity ratio = $300,000 / $125,000 Debt-to-equity ratio = 2.4 Therefore, you have a debt-to-equity ratio of 2.4. With a debt-to-equity ratio of 2.4, lenders are less likely to invest in your company since it's mainly funded with debt.
jimbull
12/10/2021
11:48
While it varies by industry, a poor debt-to-equity ratio is typically one above 2.0. If your company has a debt-to-equity ratio higher than 2.0, it means it borrows twice as much for funding than it really owns.
jimbull
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