Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Polymetal International Plc LSE:POLY London Ordinary Share JE00B6T5S470 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -4.00 -2.14% 183.00 285,662 16:28:36
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
183.00 188.00 188.15 178.90 180.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Industrial Metals 2,137.08 858.53 141.24 1.2 867
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:35:27 UT 9,800 183.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
04/7/202222:06Polymetal International16,797
27/4/202216:22PLASTIC RECYCLING investments1
16/4/202222:13*** Polymetal ***384
21/2/202218:26Calling the bottom incorrectly 4
21/2/202218:25Beware of skeppy 3

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Polymetal (POLY) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2022-07-04 15:35:27183.009,80017,934.00UT
2022-07-04 15:28:36183.0086157.38AT
2022-07-04 15:28:36183.00210384.30AT
2022-07-04 15:28:36183.00288527.04AT
2022-07-04 15:25:42186.634787.71O
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Polymetal (POLY) Top Chat Posts

Polymetal Daily Update: Polymetal International Plc is listed in the Industrial Metals sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker POLY. The last closing price for Polymetal was 187p.
Polymetal International Plc has a 4 week average price of 175p and a 12 week average price of 175p.
The 1 year high share price is 1,630p while the 1 year low share price is currently 92.02p.
There are currently 473,626,239 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 313,825 shares. The market capitalisation of Polymetal International Plc is £866,736,017.37.
togglebrush: Petropavlosk, POG, a similar sector and POX operator in Far East Russia has a possible takeover bid beginning to show. The share price up 36% TODAY and RNS of major share holding changing hands. Companies POX operations had begun to show excellent returns before a colourful public bust in the Board Room. An interesting one to watch.
philanderer: Polymetal: POYYF, AUCOY Suspended, POLY Still Trades In London Summary The options for trading Polymetal continue to shrink - but it might well be worth it still. The two American programs, POYYF and AUCOY, are now suspended but the base stock, POLY, trades in London. The big new announcement is that 22 September is the crucial valuation date. HTTPS://
philanderer: Don’t hold your breath for Polymetal pay-out Russia-focused precious metals miner Polymetal (POLY) has tried to reassure the market over its operations but AJ Bell says shareholders shouldn’t hold their breath for a dividend anytime soon. Analyst Russ Mould said investor sentiment towards commodity producers has been ‘heavily influenced’ by geopolitics and the macroeconomic outlook. ‘The price of copper for delivery in three months’ time sunk to a 16-month low amid worries about the economic outlook and fears about Covid-19 cases in China, a country known for its ravenous commodities demand,’ he said. On top of this, Polymetal’s Russian exposure continues to create huge uncertainty. ‘Polymetal reassured the market that it was still able to sell gold from its operations in Kazakhstan, and that Russian operations were picking up after Covid-19-related slowdown in April and May,’ said Mould. ‘Polymetal said it would decide in September whether to pay dividends. Given rising net debt and short-term liquidity challenges, it seems highly unlikely that shareholders will get a cash pay-out in the near-term.’ Shares in Polymetal closed up 11.1% at 200p on Thursday.
careful: The share price will rise ahead of any cease fire, in anticipation. If investors can pump up profitless growth shares such as Tesla in the hope that one day in the future they will come good, then why not invest here. When will the basket of companies in Scottish Mortgage Trust start to make significant returns for example? Poly will be back in circulation way before that.
blackhorse23: It's going down, sold poly & bought IGR , share price prediction 519p from 71p at 2022
action: Poly share price is like watching paint drying.
smithie6: Conflict perhaps expanding to Moldavia, with some explosions there. Which may well support or lift the price of gold & hence the POLY share price.
tigerbythetail: I'd agree that POLY are in fairly deep trouble. The Kazakh part of the business should be operating normally and delivering cash flows to the parent company, but as things are the Russian part of the company is more of a burden than an asset. Debt refinancing will surely become a big issue. POLY also need to solve the auditor problem, which won't be easy. If you assume that the war in Ukraine continues for some months, and Western sanctions on Russia only grow tighter with time, I have trouble seeing how POLY can survive as a listed company on LSE. (FWIW, I see POG as a surefire zero. POLY I'm more ambivalent about.) Ironically, given the repugnant pro-Putin political leanings of many of POLY's new investors, the thing that they should most be hoping for is that somebody puts a bullet in the brain of their hero. That would truly be good news for Poly (and everybody else).
1knocker: Its working up to be a major military war, Russia v USA (by proxy), and an economic ww3. My guess is that the fact that the war is now against the USA will make Putin stronger than ever in Russia, unless and until he loses the war. Its going to get a LOT nastier in Ukraine. The Russians and the Russian Ukrainians will increasingly regard the Zelinsky Ukrainians as stooges of the USA, to be treated accordingly, and the Zelinsky Ukrainians will redouble their score settling against the Russian speaking Ukrainians they blame for Russia's invasion. If Russia continues to make heavy going of the military battle (in which USA intelligence, and satellite surveillance is at least as important as western weapons)I forsee Russia ramping up its economic retaliation (especially for and fertilisers). That will have catastrophic consequences with the USA forbidding the world to buy AND Russia declining to sell. Western assets in Russia will be expropriated (or bought cheaply by nominees for Russians and by friends of Russia in the fire sale caused by western governments directing their nationals to sell. Straight expropriation will go down well in Russia, as retaliation for the expropriations from expat Russians and 'nationalisation' of foreign components of companies like Gazprom. The upshot for Poly holders? The only value they will ever see out of Poly is the non-Russian mining interests. Even those assts are at risk. It would be good business all round for the government to nationalise those assets when the Russian assets are taken - it can be passed off as a regrettable necessity, and a low price justified, by the Russian asset nationalisation breaking up Poly, they also stay I with Russia, and get a nice windfall. What's not to like? So what do we reckon Poly, without the Russian assets, with al the debt, and discounted for the risk to its non-Russian assets is? I don't know, but it sure ain't £4. The markets seems to me to be be suggesting about £2.30 to £2.80.
forwood: Here's comment from the Berenberg note. I think this is overly negative. Berenberg downgraded Polymetal on Wednesday to 'hold' from 'buy', citing heightened uncertainty around the Russian assets and saying it has changed its valuation to be based on the NAV of the Kazakh assets alone. The bank, which slashed its price target on the stock to 300p from 500p, said the share price has become detached from the underlying business. "We are currently attributing no value in our NAV to the Russian assets given uncertainty about Polymetal's ability to remit funds from assets in the country to other parts of the corporate structure," it said. Berenberg said the company faces a number of material headwinds in terms of negotiating the sanctions that have been applied by the West on Russia and vice versa. "There is the risk that Alexander Nesis, who holds a majority interest in ICT, the company's 24% shareholder, will be sanctioned," it said. "The company may also need to secure debt from either domestic or Chinese lenders to replace the debt that is currently held with European banks, with higher borrowing costs. The company will face challenges importing spares, specialist equipment and skills from Western suppliers. "Russian companies are now not allowed to remit dividends to offshore entities and so any dividend in the future will need to be funded from free cash flow from the Kazakh entities. A key decision that will need to be made is whether to split the business into its Russian and Kazakh assets, with the latter accounting for 35% of our NAV and 30% of group production.
Polymetal share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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