Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Royal Dutch Shell Plc LSE:RDSB London Ordinary Share GB00B03MM408 'B' ORD EUR0.07
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  21.00 0.96% 2,200.00 2,201.00 2,202.00 2,226.50 2,195.00 2,201.00 6,408,396 16:35:04
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 304,394.4 27,932.6 221.1 10.2 82,187

Royal Dutch Shell Share Discussion Threads

Showing 18376 to 18397 of 18400 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
25/1/2020
21:53
just had a thought take the generator on your trip and you can re-energise your dead battery,it can be gas or petrol as you can get both to run on these fuels..... i was involved with a company using gas to run emergency lights and generators in the sixties so we have not gone very far since have we...
lippy4
25/1/2020
20:39
MUST BUY A COUPLE OF GENERATORS AND START TO STOCK UP
the grumpy old men
25/1/2020
19:00
We are going to need more gas power stations for all these new electric cars. Http://www.gridwatch.templar.co.uk/
whiskeyinthejar
25/1/2020
18:32
are you going to buy a petrol generator for when the leccy goes off,just a thought..
lippy4
25/1/2020
18:27
Due to demand, there is currently little or no depreciation on electric vehicles. That could & will change once supply meets demand. Also, the vehicles in demand are the ones which have a real world range in excess of 200 miles and which are able to charge from 20% to 80% in 30 minutes. I currently drive a NP300 Navara due to my rural location but will be switching to leccy within 24 months. spud
spud
25/1/2020
18:02
LOL ONE JUST HAS TO HATE COMMON SENSE MY DIESEL ENGINE DRIVES CLEANER THAN MANY PETROL ENGINES WILL NOT CHANGE UNLESS MADE TO
the grumpy old men
25/1/2020
17:58
LifelogicPosted January 25, 2020 at 10:20 am | PermalinkWhy buy a new electric car for £30K (with a range of perhaps only 120 miles and that take 5 hours to recharge and depreciates at perhaps £6K PA) + when you old car (worth perhaps £1000) is rather better, cheaper to run and a more flexible vehicle (plus it can go for 500 miles and refuel in 3 mins with little depreciation left to go)?Delay the purchase until better vehicles are offered – as this is clearly the sensible option. The electric cars still need the energy to be generated so are not even zero emmision. They can indeed be worse in many ways even in environmental terms.Reply?Fred HPosted January 25, 2020 at 11:20 am | Permalinktoo much common sense there mate – – it won't catch on.
xxxxxy
25/1/2020
12:41
A worrying time for me and my billion countrymen indeed !
chinese investor
25/1/2020
12:19
Sensible oil and airlines, hotels etc, will be hit. I'm going to tech companies.
montyhedge
25/1/2020
11:45
I think that the full impact of this virus outbreak in China will only gather steam as it rumbles on To that end I am looking to sell into any uptick in share prices and sit on my hands for time being Will be looking to buy if any serious moves downwards over coming days but think staying long of cash and liquidity is the way at the mom I wouldn t even hazard a level at which to buy dividends not withstanding Have decreased my holdings across the board Will now wait and see
jubberjim
25/1/2020
09:03
Https://capital.com/natural-gas-price-analysis-january
sarkasm
25/1/2020
08:40
That was from Daily Telegraph
xxxxxy
25/1/2020
08:39
Arthur Wallace 25 Jan 2020 12:24AMWe are living at a time in the earth's history when there has probably never been less CO2 in the atmosphere, and these morons have gathered at a global summit to discuss how they can waste more of our money trying to reduce it further.You couldn't make this sh*t up.  They should be more concerned about global debt levels and the coming economic meltdown, not the imaginary climate meltdown.John Brazier 25 Jan 2020 12:31AM@Arthur WallacePlease provide evidence for this belief. You only have to counter 97% of the global scientific consensus on this.BTW, did you know that the Koch brothers (one recently deceased) funded/created some 95 think tanks that are all against global warming? That most of the anti-climate change propaganda has been shown to come from those think tanks?These are/were two billionaires who first made their money stealing oil from the US indigenous tribes. They stand to lose trillions from their underground assets if they become worthless.So which side do you think is probably correct?Arthur Wallace 25 Jan 2020 12:37AM@John Brazier Stop parroting the 97% consensus - it is a ridiculous lie.Have 97% of the world's scientists been surveyed?  No, of course not.If you did a bit of research instead of parroting what you've been spoon fed by the media you would know it is a cooked up figure born of politicians and based on a few flawed questionnaires with misleading and ambiguous questions.You are showing yourself to be a useful idiot to the powerful media corporations and influencers you think you are opposing.Arthur Wallace 25 Jan 2020 12:55AMFor those interested in understanding the background to the ridiculous "97% scientific consensus" claim, I suggest you avail yourself of the following:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ewJ6TI8ccAwUnsurprisingly, Al Gore is implicated.  Need I say more?James Barr 25 Jan 2020 2:13AM@John Brazier @Arthur Wallace The 97% is a complete lie. Do a bit of research. If you ask 100 scientists if they believe in man made climate change and 96 say 'no', 3 say 'yes' and 1 says 'maybe', you discard the 96 and report that three and a bit out of four scientists claim climate change is caused by humans. The claim is statistical fraud, just like Michael Mann's infamous 'hockey stick' graph. Also, science is based on fact, not on consensus, and most certainly not on the unfounded rantings of a troubled kid from Sweden.
xxxxxy
25/1/2020
08:29
Green growthBy JOHNREDWOOD | Published: JANUARY 25, 2020The EU tells us they are going to stimulate faster growth in the Euro area through commitment to faster decarbonisation.They have announced a "Green deal" with access to just Euro 7.5bn of transition funds to subsidise the losing areas that face closures of mines, coal power stations, gas plants, petro chemical plants and the rest. They hope to top these funds up through money already included in their budgets for regional developmentThe big push comes from capital investment, where they suggest they might help foster a Euro 1 trillion investment programme across many industries and countries over the next five years. The EU itself will contribute to this investment through loans from the European Investment Bank . They plan a series of new rules and checks for private sector investment companies to encourage more of the savings they handle to be put to work in companies pursuing the green agenda.The Commission is currently wrestling with the problem of inherited schemes for substantial additional investment in gas supplies as replacements for coal being phased out and to ensure sufficient capacity in energy supply. Some think they should refuse to assist in funding more fossil fuel schemes to accelerate change, whilst others are concerned that without additional and replacement fossil fuel investment the Euro area will be short of energy.The difficulty comes over pace of change and over the interconnections of different sectors and activities. Over the last year the EU motor industry has taken a hit because tax and regulation has put people off buying diesel cars before enough are ready to buy electric cars instead. Car volumes are down and manufacturing has declined. Too speedy a transition away from gas energy could leave countries short of energy in total or could drive prices up with adverse consequences for energy intensive industry in a very competitive world.Of course setting up new factories, launching new products, and investing in new ways to generate electricity and to deliver power to factories and vehicles creates jobs and adds to growth. It has however to be done at a pace which more than offsets the loss of jobs in traditional products and methods of production and propulsion. There also need to be good ways to retrain the people who are out of work and to reuse the assets that the old businesses can no longer operate profitably.Central to success is a new generation of home heating systems and vehicles that people want to buy.
xxxxxy
24/1/2020
17:30
Brent Crude Oil NYMEX 60.52 -2.45% Gasoline NYMEX 1.53 -2.98% Natural Gas NYMEX 1.87 -1.73% WTI 54.13 USD -2.71% FTSE 100 7,585.98 +1.04% Dow Jones 29,052.13 -0.37% CAC 40 6,024.26 +0.88% SBF 120 4,743.3 +0.77% Euro STOXX 50 3,779.16 +1.14% DAX 13,576.68 +1.41% Ftse Mib 23,930.51 +0.94% Eni 13.47 +0.09% Total 47.385 +0.14% Engie 15.5 +0.00% Bp 486.1 +0.82% Vodafone 156.5 +1.49% Royal Dutch Shell A 2,187 +0.67% Royal Dutch Shell B 2,200 +0.96%
waldron
24/1/2020
17:13
Royal Dutch Shell on Track for Record Losing Streak -- Data Talk 24/01/2020 4:52pm Dow Jones News Royal Dutch Shell (LSE:RDSB) Intraday Stock Chart Today : Friday 24 January 2020 Click Here for more Royal Dutch Shell Charts. Royal Dutch Shell Plc Sponsored ADR Class A (RDS.A) is currently at $57.12, down $0.28 or 0.49% -- Would be lowest close since Dec. 5, 2019, when it closed at $56.49 -- Currently down 13 consecutive days; down 6.3% over this period -- Royal Dutch Shell investors are likely to find out how falling oil prices have affected the oil major's profits when it reports full-year numbers on Jan. 30. Shell surprised the market with a profit warning in its latest update and cut its capex guidance to the lower end of $24 billion to $29 billion, says CMC Markets -- Longest losing streak on record (Based on available data back to Nov. 5, 1984) -- Worst 13 day stretch since the 13 days ending Dec. 3, 2019, when it fell 6.77% -- Down 3.15% month-to-date; on pace for worst month since Aug. 2019, when it fell 11.59% -- Down 35.05% from its all-time closing high of $87.95 on Oct. 29, 2007 -- Traded as low as $57.06 -- Down 0.59% at today's intraday low All data as of 11:15:47 AM Source: Dow Jones Market Data, FactSet (END) Dow Jones Newswires January 24, 2020 11:37 ET (16:37 GMT)
waldron
24/1/2020
07:12
Https://oilprice.com/Energy/Energy-General/Why-The-Coronavirus-Is-A-Real-Threat-To-Oil-Markets.html
waldron
23/1/2020
17:21
Brent Crude Oil NYMEX 61.94 -2.01% Gasoline NYMEX 1.57 -1.33% Natural Gas NYMEX 1.91 +0.58% WTI 55.58 USD -0.94% FTSE 100 7,507.67 -0.85% Dow Jones 28,989.09 -0.68% CAC 40 5,971.79 -0.65% SBF 120 4,706.86 -0.64% Euro STOXX 50 3,736.85 -0.81% DAX 13,388.42 -0.94% Ftse Mib 23,711.49 +0.02% Eni 13.458 -0.74% Total 47.32 -1.00% Engie 15.5 +1.34% Bp 482.15 +0.34% Vodafone 154.2 +0.98% Royal Dutch Shell A 2,172.5 -0.64% Royal Dutch Shell B 2,179 -0.46%
waldron
23/1/2020
17:07
"We estimate a price shock of up to $5/bbl if the crisis develops into a SARS-style epidemic based on historical oil price movements," JPM Commodities Research says. Suspect an under estimate myself if this Coronavirus spreads...
crossing_the_rubicon
23/1/2020
16:57
Yes, do as Trump dictates else he will bring the big stick out.
eeza
23/1/2020
15:07
CITYAM Thursday 23 January 2020 2:35 pm Oil in downward spiral as surplus weighs on price Edward Thicknesse Oil prices accelerated their decline today as Brent crude fell by more than two per cent for the second day in a row. (via Getty Images) Oil prices accelerated their decline today as Brent crude fell by more than 2.5 per cent for the second day in a row. The steep drop means that Brent crude is now trading at $61.49 per barrel, its lowest price in almost two months. West Texas Intermediate has been hit even harder, falling back three per cent to $55.06 a barrel. Read more: Brazil to begin discussions on joining oil cartel Opec The slump is due to a number of factors, including concerns over the spread of China’s coronavirus, which has already knocked major global markets. Analysts at JPM Commodities fear that if the disease turns into a SARS-style epidemic prices might take a hit of up to $5 per barrel. According to Standard & Poor, the outbreak could cut demand by 260,000 barrels per day, much of which will come from jet fuel as risk of infection stops people from travelling. However, the market remains materially oversupplied, showing that outages such as in Libya at the beginning of the week are no longer the problem they once were, said Oanda’s Craig Erlam, adding that $60 per barrel was now “looking an interesting test”. Speaking at Davos, Saudi Arabia’s minister of energy Prince Abdulaziz bin Salman said that further cuts were on the table when oil production cartel Opec meets again in March. The group is already officially curbing supply by 1.7m barrels a day, with Saudi Arabia taking a further 400,000 barrels of the table voluntarily in order to prop up prices. The announcement comes as Brazil once again began to bang the drum for being admitted to the producer group, with talks set to begin in July. Output in the South American country has already risen to an all time high amid signs that increasing non-Opec production will render Opec “impotent̶1;, said Neil Wilson from markets.com. Read more: Oil prices steady as China-US trade deal optimism offset by slow Chinese economic growth “Effectively all OPEC is doing is ceding market share”, he added. At the start of the month Brent crude was trading at four month highs after the US assassinated Iranian military leader Qassem Soleimani in Baghdad, but have subsequently dropped as tensions dissipated.
la forge
23/1/2020
14:58
waldron O/T Have created a new thread Novel Coronavirus 2019-nCoV - Pandemic? hTTps://uk.advfn.com/cmn/fbb/thread.php3?id=45546400
hyper al
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