Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Lloyds Banking Group Plc LSE:LLOY London Ordinary Share GB0008706128 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  2.66 7.45% 38.275 247,461,829 16:35:23
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
38.095 38.125 38.28 35.295 35.485
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Banks 42,356.00 4,393.00 3.50 10.9 27,089
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:05:43 O 37,010 37.313 GBX

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Lloyds Banking Daily Update: Lloyds Banking Group Plc is listed in the Banks sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker LLOY. The last closing price for Lloyds Banking was 35.62p.
Lloyds Banking Group Plc has a 4 week average price of 27.22p and a 12 week average price of 23.60p.
The 1 year high share price is 69.99p while the 1 year low share price is currently 23.60p.
There are currently 70,774,420,907 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 332,460,290 shares. The market capitalisation of Lloyds Banking Group Plc is £27,088,909,602.15.
xxxxxy: Be ahead of the media Here's your very own Fisheries Deal score cardNovember 30, 2020By Neil StrattonDEADLINES COME, deadlines go but the end of the Transition Period is now a month away and any deal has to be ratified by various bodies between now and then. In the particular case of fishing, the current quotas also come to an end at the end of the year and something has to be put in their place. In the normal course of events details of new quotas would be published in early January next year, six or so weeks hence but what those quotas might be and what fishing zones they might apply to will be heavily dependent on the results of the current negotiations. We really are almost out of wiggle room. If recent reports in the press are to be believed, the negotiators are now at the stage of agreeing specific quotas and, if all goes well, will shortly be in a position to unveil what they have laboured over for most of the year. In order to help our readers judge how successful those labours have been, Brexit-Watch has compiled the following score card, which compares the percentage share allocated to the UK in 2020 for a range of species with average landings by the UK fleet and from the UK EEZ between 2010 and 2016 in order to provide a guide to what future quotas should be if we really have taken back control of our sea of opportunity. Score Card Before we get to the score card itself – aka Table 1 – the following paragraphs provide the reader with some notes about how the figures in the various columns have been arrived at. Our more impetuous and judgemental readers can, if they wish, skip the caveats and provisos and scroll straight forward to the score card, whilst those of you who always read the small print before signing on the dotted line are welcome to plough through these paragraphs in full. Table 1 summarises the current position for a selection of headline species or genera. These include the main high-tonnage pelagics, fish supper favourites and a selection of gourmet's delights, with the aim, should a deal be done, of allowing an initial assessment to be made of it. These are, however, far from the only commercially fished species subject to quota under the CFP. For the sake of simplicity and ease of presentation, the UK 2020 Quota columns shows a single tonnage allocated to the UK fleet for the species in question and the single percentage share of the corresponding Total Allowable Catches (TAC) that this represents. These quotas (tonnages and percentages) are, however, simplifications of the actual CFP quotas.  For most species, quota is not allocated as a single overall tonnage but as a series of separate quotas for different fishing areas consisting of one or more ICES Divisions. Furthermore, the specific clusters of ICES Divisions for which quota is allocated differ from one species to another. The overall percentage share allocated to the UK is calculated from the sum of the various individual UK quotas for a given species and the sum of the various TACs. In reality the UK has in the past received quota (tonnage) calculated using a relative stability key (percentage) based on historical share for each of the clusters of Divisions used for the species in question. In other words, in the real world, percentage comes first and tonnage second; whereas in Table 1 the allocated tonnages have been summed and the percentages derived from these. One consequence of this is that although the relative stability keys themselves stay constant for any given species, country and zone, the TACs do not and so it is possible that as they change from year to year so the composite relative stability keys calculated as above might also change.  Since the primary focus of this exercise is to judge whether the proposed new UK quotas fairly reflect fish stocks in UK waters, the UK 2020 quotas shown in Table 1 have been calculated for those Sub-areas most relevant to the UK, namely the EU28 waters of 4 (North Sea), 6 (West of Scotland) and 7 (seas around Ireland and English Channel), together with a portion of 2 (Norwegian Sea). These areas include all of the UK EEZ apart from a very small portion in 8 (Bay of Biscay) and 5 (around the Faroe Islands), and the UK fleet catches very little and currently receives very little quota in EU28 waters outside them. However, when allocating quota for some species, the CFP groups ICES Divisions within the Sub-areas listed above together with ICES Divisions outside these Sub-areas, making it impossible to precisely calculate the CFP TAC for EU28waters in just 2, 4, 6 and 7. Consequently, this introduces a degree of uncertainty over quota and TAC for some species.  The next two groups of columns show average annual landings by the UK fleet from EU28 waters in Sub-areas, 2, 4, 6 and 7 and from the UK EEZ in these Sub-areas. They do not include any landings from Norwegian, Faroese or international waters in these Sub-areas or any landings from Sub-area 8. This means that for some fish the 2020 quotas in the left-hand columns relate to a slightly different combination of fishing areas than do the 2010-2016 landings columns; although landings by the UK fleet and from the UK EEZ are in all cases for the same fishing zones. The quotas shown in Table 1 are for 2020 because this is the most recent year. Although the percentages are constants, with the provisos outlined above, the tonnages are not and so the most recent year's figures give the most up to date indication of what tonnages the UK would have been allowed to land under the current regime. For reasons explained at length in previous articles in this series, the landings are annual averages for the years 2010 to 2016. Just as with quota, tonnages landed may go up and down each year as TACs rise and fall but the percentages landed by the UK fleet and from the UK EEZ averaged over the period in question provide an indication of the relative share being taken by the UK fleet and from the UK EEZ. It has been argued elsewhere in this series that the share of the landings from any defined area that was taken from the UK EEZ should form the basis for calculating the quota allocated to the UK for that same defined area; rather than the principle of historical share currently adopted by the EU. Essentially, the UK should be entitled to take what it contributes, that is the percentage landed from the UK EEZ. The percentage shares listed in the Average annual landings from the UK EEZ 2010-16 column therefore represent the benchmark against which any proposed new quotas may be judged and the deal as a whole rated on the basis of the extent to which it delivers such quotas. To provide an indication of what the impact for the UK of moving to such a basis for allocating quota might be, the final pre-completed column subtracts the percentage share the UK was entitled to land in 2020 from the average percentage share that was actually landed from the UK EEZ between 2010 and 2016. i.e. the difference between what it was awarded from the common pot and what it contributed to it. The results jn this column are expressed as the percentages of overall landings from the area in question (EU28 waters in Sub-areas 2, 4, 6 & 7) by which the UK shares might rise or fall as a result of a new deal that is fair rather than absolute tonnages because the TACs for the various years in question may be different and may differ again in the future. The final two columns are left blank for the reader to fill in the UK share proposed by any new deal that may be agreed and what the percentage point difference would be between the share that the existing quota represents and the proposed new one. These figures can then be compared with the benchmark shares provided by the Average annual landings from the UK EEZ 2010-16 column and the benchmark changes provided by the From – Quota20 column. The alert reader will notice that the shares landed by the UK fleet between 2010 and 2016, i.e. the shares the UK actually landed, and the percentage shares allocated to it in the 2020 UK quota, i.e. the shares it was permitted to land, sometimes differ significantly, even though the relative stability keys themselves did not change over the intervening years. There are various 'innocent' reasons for this such as: differences in the fishing zones used to calculate quota and landings, fluctuations in the TACs for the Divisions that the composite percentage shares are derived from, quota trading, one or more fleets not catching its full quota, and more.  Therefore, as an alternative, the reader might prefer to subtract the percentage actually landed by the UK fleet from the percentage landed from the UK EEZ, i.e. the difference between what the UK actually took and what it contributed, in order to provide an indication of how the UK's share might alter if any new deal is fair. This eliminates the impacts of zonal composition, quota trades or unfilled quotas but it compares new quota, based on historical take from UK EEZ, with historical take by the UK, not quota. Instructions for use The Average annual landings from the UK EEZ 2010-16 column shows the percentage share of landings from EU28 (or UK + EU27) waters in Divisions 2, 4, 6 & 7 that should be allocated to the UK if a proposed deal is to be judged as 'taking back control'. The reader is invited to complete the table by filling in the two blank columns. He or she should enter the percentage share the new deal proposes to allocate to the UK in EU28 (or UK + EU27) waters in Divisions 2, 4, 6 & 7 and the percentage UK share shown in the UK 2020 Quota should then be deducted from this to calculate the impact of the change in terms of the UK's gain or loss of share.  Having filled in these columns the reader can then compare them with the two right-hand pre-completed columns (Average annual landings, 2016-16 from the UK EEZ, % and From – Quota20 ppt) and judge for him or herself how good the deal is. Table 1: Score Card ?Granted, Table 1 presents a limited and simplified picture (see the small print above) and there are good reasons why one might argue for and concede exceptions to some of the percentage shares it presents. It does not claim to provide any more than a basis on which to form a rough, preliminary judgement. Nevertheless, that being said, if there has been a deal how do you rate it? Alpha double plus or omega minus? Might form the basis of a future relationship or not worth a second glance? Have the tectonic plates shifted or have the deckchairs undergone no more than a minor reshuffle on the Titanic?  Now it is over to you... If you enjoyed this article please subscribe to our tea-time newsletter here, and follow us on Twitter here and facebook here. After a first degree in zoology followed by research in developmental genetics, Neil Stratton worked for a number of European publishers before beginning an analysis of European fish landings with the think tank EH99 in the spring of 2018. The recently published report Fair Shares for All is based on this analysis. 
cheshire pete: LLOY share price deal looking more thinks so anyway.
cheshire pete: Not drivel Crazi....about seeing through the result of the referendum against continuing attempts to frustrate, including last night by unelected peers in HoL. Agree outcome either way will affect LLOY share price though.
our haven: Crazi, you correctly state Lloyds is a UK bank which means the terms of the deal or no deal will impact the share price to a greater extent than a UK bank which has business elsewhere.
k38: Vaccine news are good to keep share price going up till April and May.. vaccine are more important news for now and the announcement of divi will not have thesame effect as news on it's own..We all know dividends will be restored this year coming BUT I hope the management will be clever enough to not rush to an announcemen before middle of summer, or at least when the share price will be 52 to 54p
freddie01: Boss of Lloyds Banking Group on track to receive shares windfall just as he bows out of lender The boss of Lloyds Banking Group is on track to receive a shares windfall just as he bows out of the lender. Antonio Horta-Osorio, who will step down from running the bank before July, has been awarded 1.4million shares so far this year through the 'fixed share award' payment scheme. The shares were bought through the year at an average price of just over 29p for an outlay of more than £425,000. But a quirk of the scheme means Horta-Osorio could see a huge 'windfall gain' if the share price rises over the next few years, when he can cash in the stock. Analysts said if the shares bounce back to 38p – the pre-lockdown level – the value of the award would jump above £548,500. If the shares return to 64p – their price in January – his payment would soar to above £900,000. However, a source close to the bank said Horta-Osorio has lost millions of pounds from his shareholding in the bank because of the plunging price. Bank shares have been hard hit by coronavirus, partly because lenders have had to set aside more than £20billion to cover customer debts that could turn sour. The Bank of England forced lenders to stop shelling out dividends in March to shore up capital reserves, dealing a huge blow to investors. Gary Greenwood, analyst at Shore Capital, said: 'Share prices could go up if dividends are restarted.' Mark Brown, general secretary of the union BTU, said the payment will be paid irrespective of performance, so Horta-Osorio could see a big gain 'for doing nothing'. Brown admitted it was not Horta-Osorio's fault that the bank's share price had tanked before he was given his award. But he added: 'That doesn't mean he should simply trouser the money. He could commit now to give it to charity.' Horta-Osorio and other FTSE100 chief executives slashed their pension pay following a backlash last year. Horta-Osorio's payment was cut from £419,000 to £190,000. Luke Hildyard, executive director of the High Pay Centre, said: 'It's heartening to see the investment industry taking steps to hold corporations to account.' The Investment Association warned last week that bosses' pension perks should not exceed 15 per cent of their salary by 2022, to fall closer in line with staff. About a quarter of FTSE100 companies have an executive with a pension contribution worth more than 15 per cent of salary – with no plan of action to cut it.
cheshire pete: ceteri: "What would be the best brexit news for Lloyds share price next week and how much do you think it will effect the SP?" Best news would be for Boris to turn round and say we'll accept a rubbish deal from the EU, total subservience to them as our masters going forward. The City would absolutely love that. As for the share price 50p, 60p, 70p anybody's guess. BWTFDIK, only my view and not advice, DYOR lol.
mr.elbee: If pref shares divis are paid first and ordinary were next...with preference out of the way,so to speak,why would the share price collapse?. You are clever and wise to consider the worst, but I think what you have suggested would fall into the market manipulation area...not for a tiddlypush company...but Lloyds is too large and obvious. and AHO wants a PROPER legacy.
ekuuleus: I'm guessing, but perhaps someone more knowledgeable can correct me; If the preference cumulative share divi's are suspended, do such divi's have to be cleared before an ordinary divi can be paid? What would that do to the ordinary share price? If the ordinary share price then collapsed, and there was a takeover attempt, does the pref divi have to be paid for the takeover?
falklandi: Utri, You FO mate. I POST WHAT I LIKE , WHERE I LIKE AND WHEN I LIKE. I Really dislike LSE these days cos it's controlled by gangs, Dart Trader and Dividenedchaser & CO. LTD. With their multi Aliases wish to control the BB regardless the share price value. I feel like they are employed to mislead people on LSE. Very happy to see the share price going as per falky predictions, Every Penny rise above 29p, nearly £17k profit in the bank. Also trading on ig on every 0.5p+ movements, long only. Bl00dy good share to make few Gs if you use your marble in the right way, cheers
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