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
  -14.50 -0.64% 2,250.50 2,250.00 2,251.00 2,282.50 2,249.00 2,274.50 575,376 10:56:26
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 304,394.4 27,932.6 221.1 10.4 84,074

Royal Dutch Shell Share Discussion Threads

Showing 18276 to 18296 of 18300 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
20/1/2020
10:22
Just after some experience from an O&G investor please. Could one of you guys please have a look at TXP's latest RNS an tell me what they think, I'm quite inexperienced on O&G so any information would be greatly appreciated.
inthemix
20/1/2020
09:30
Https://www.thenational.scot/news/18170751.friends-earth-take-legal-action-shell/
florenceorbis
20/1/2020
09:18
monty - slightly more convincing than one talking head on CNBC is the survey detailed here: https://uksif.org/wp-content/uploads/2019/04/Oil-Pressure-Gauge-survey-booklet-2019.pdf You'll see from p8 that a big majority of the fund managers surveyed considered IOCS to be attractive investments provided they either made transition to greener energy or wound down in size (eg. buybacks). Shell is on both criteria.
jonwig
20/1/2020
09:04
Https://www.energyvoice.com/opinion/218990/turning-proactive-oil-firms-like-shell-into-pariahs-is-misguided/ Opinion Turning proactive oil firms like Shell into pariahs is misguided by Tom Baxter 20/01/2020, 6:00 am Extinction Rebellion Scotland blocking entrance to the headquarters of the oil giant Shell, Altens, Aberdeen. Picture by Jim Irvine 16-1-20 Extinction Rebellion Scotland blocking entrance to the headquarters of the oil giant Shell, Altens, Aberdeen. Picture by Jim Irvine 16-1-20 Sign up to our Daily newsletter Tom Baxter Opinion by Tom Baxter Media reports of organisations announcing divestment and a distancing from oil and gas are increasing. The recent Energy Voice article Royal College of GPs halts OGUK conference over climate concerns is a case in point. In the eyes of many oil and gas has become a toxic brand. Extinction Rebellion recently blockaded Shell’s Aberdeen headquarters with one protestor saying “we have no option to start weaning ourselves off fossil fuels.” But isn’t that what Shell state they are doing? Shell’s Energy Transition Report says: “Changing our portfolio in the long term, beyond 2030 describes Shell’s intent to move in step with society towards a lower-carbon future. It describes our ambition to halve the Net Carbon Footprint of the energy products we sell by 2050. This will mean reducing emissions from our operations, but most of the reductions will come from changing the portfolio of products we sell. “We outline the ways we could achieve this ambition. These include selling more natural gas compared to oil, selling more biofuels, selling more electricity, developing more carbon capture and storage (CCS) capacity and employing nature-based solutions, such as planting forests or restoring wetlands to act as carbon sinks.” So, shouldn’t Extinction Rebellion be saying something like, ‘Shell we support your ambitions and we will engage with you to help in their delivery’? Furthermore, rather than divest from oil and gas companies who have a clear commitment to carbon reduction, such as Shell, shouldn’t climate concerned investors remain with them and hold them to account on their plans? We need global companies with similar skills to Shell to deliver on climate management. Misguided demonstrations and divestment are not helping. Tom Baxter is visiting professor of chemical engineering at Strathclyde University and a retired technical director at Genesis Oil and Gas Consultants
florenceorbis
20/1/2020
08:56
Fund manager on Cnbc was not keen on large oil shares, if that's the way fund managers are thinking I don't think shares going up boys.
montyhedge
20/1/2020
07:12
European stocks seen slightly higher as global markets rally Published Mon, Jan 20 20201:59 AM EST Chloe Taylor @ChloeTaylor141 Key Points European markets are expected to open slightly higher on Monday. Policymakers and business leaders are gathering in Davos, Switzerland for the annual World Economic Forum conference. The People’s Bank of China kept its loan prime rate unchanged on Monday, sending Asian shares higher. European markets are expected to open slightly higher on Monday as policymakers and business leaders gather in Davos, Switzerland for the annual World Economic Forum (WEF) conference. The FTSE is seen 9 points higher at 7,683, while Germany’s DAX is expected to open 2 points higher at 13,528 and the French CAC index is set to open up 3 points at 6,104, according to IG. Climate change and sustainable business will be a key focus for delegates at this year’s WEF summit, but other political risks such as international trade and geopolitical instability are also likely to be on the agenda. Elsewhere, the People’s Bank of China kept its loan prime rate unchanged on Monday, sending Asian shares higher. The decision came after President Donald Trump and Chinese Vice Premier Liu He signed a long-awaited “phase one” trade deal on Wednesday, easing tensions between the world’s two largest economies. Stocks on Wall Street reached record highs last week, rising on Friday on the back of positive economic data from both the U.S. and China. U.S. markets will be closed on Monday for Martin Luther King Jr. Day. Back in Europe, finance ministers from EU member states will gather in Brussels on Monday for the monthly Eurogroup meeting. Meanwhile, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson will host a summit for 21 African leaders in London on Monday, in a bid to boost the U.K.’s trade ties with the continent ahead of the country’s departure from the European Union.
waldron
19/1/2020
12:30
Https://us.cnn.com/2020/01/19/business/norway-oil-field-climate-change-intl/index.html
ariane
19/1/2020
10:16
'Green' may end up as bubble.Fusion may be big.
xxxxxy
19/1/2020
09:49
Comment from the Chronic's Mark Robinson (better than most on the IC) 17 January FWIW: "Shells' LNG bet looks sound despite glut The global gas market could move to equilibrium sooner than expected. When Royal Dutch Shell (RDSB) launched its £35.6bn bid for BG Group, it was easy to appreciate the strategic rationale. At a stroke, the Anglo-Dutch energy giant not only bolstered its reserves, but also shored-up its position in a global liquefied natural gas (LNG) market which had grown rapidly since the turn of the millennium. Shell wasn’t alone in increasing its exposure to the sector, but investors may now be questioning whether long-term prospects in gas markets warrant the massive capital allocation. A supply glut, most noticeably in the US Permian basin, weighed on gas prices last year, and there are few signs of respite as new fields in Australia and Russia come online. The oil majors have been feeling the pinch. Exxon Mobil (US:XOM), Total SA (Sp:FP) and BP (BP.) all reported a marked fall-away in prices through the final quarter, although the impact on the bottom line will be largely determined by the extent to which their gas sales are indexed with crude oil. You certainly wouldn’t feel comfortable in the knowledge that your sales were predicated on North American Henry Hub prices. In December, Chevron (US:CVX) announced that it would take a minimum $10bn (£7.7bn) charge to reflect a deteriorating outlook on fossil fuel prices, more than half of which related to natural gas properties in Appalachia. The average Henry Hub price registered a multi-year low through 2019, down by around a fifth on the prior year, while a recent assessment from the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) points to major declines for US fossil fuels and nuclear power alongside strong growth in renewables over the next couple of years. Chevron now plans to cut funding for several natural gas projects across North America in response to near-term supply-side issues, but presumably it must have factored in the rapid growth of the renewable energy complex. But has Chevron’s management acted hastily? Although the federal agency forecasts an increasingly rapid uptake in wind- and solar-powered technologies, it also predicts a large increase in natural gas capacity. The implication is that a rising proportion of renewable energy sources within the US energy mix will come at the expense of thermal coal and oil volumes, rather than gas. This certainly chimes with the experience of energy markets in Western Europe, although it could be argued that the transition there was aided by the move away from crude oil indexation in favour of hub pricing mechanisms, which take account of regular supply/demand dynamics. However, foreign buyers in markets such as the US and Europe still generally opt for long-term indexation contracts – it’s a question of predictability. There have been parallel attempts to establish a meaningful spot price for LNG and it could be argued that Europe is becoming the global benchmark due to the liquidity of continental gas hubs and the trading opportunities that affords. A wider recourse to spot pricing would almost certainly increase the number of market participants, improving price discovery and reducing volatility. It used to be the case that price spreads for LNG were much wider than for those of other fossil fuel commodities, but with the development of new industry infrastructure, arbitrage opportunities have reduced significantly. Through much of last year, they were effectively non-existent between the Atlantic and Pacific basins because the spread rarely exceeded the extra cost of shipping to Asia – a reflection of moribund pricing in Asia and elsewhere. Investors won’t be encouraged by any of this, although Shell’s big bet on LNG may start to pay off sooner than some analysts expect. Internal analysis suggests that more than three-quarters of supply-side growth from liquefaction projects commissioned prior to 2015 is already online. It still means that LNG supply will be around 50 per cent in advance of 2015 levels, although China – which accounts for 70 per cent of LNG export growth – is rapidly transitioning away from coal-fired power stations in a state-sanctioned bid to improve air quality. The consensus seems to be that LNG supply will exceed demand for the next couple of years before the market tightens in 2022. Trading patterns certainly suggest that the big Asian buyers in the market – Japan, South Korea and China – are increasing the average duration of contracts, implying that they are less confident of securing adequate supply from the spot market."
sogoesit
19/1/2020
08:30
I couldn't care less if they don't increase the divi, it's brilliant as it is. I'm ok with the buybacks: it's still an uncertain demand climate (if ya know wot I mean) out there, and this could be a smaller company in 10 years; so yes, buy-backs please while the scenarios play out.
poikka
19/1/2020
08:23
Https://www.khaleejtimes.com/business/energy/geopolitical-tensions-wont-lead-to-oil-market-shock-says-iea
the grumpy old men
18/1/2020
21:32
pvi1, although you might have very sound reason to seek the continued share buyback policy to remain, I suspect you might have sold short. Shell, with the possible exception of the years from the late 1960's to the very early 1980s could not be considered anything other than a cash cow. Long term investors, (I fall into that category) don't give a monkeys on the intraday share price movement, but we do care if the cash dividend received is reduced. Share buy backs seem to have been in place for the greater part of the last couple of decade..... primarily to repay the shares that were issued to finance acquisitions including Texaco. Shell is NOT a growth stock. Shareholders have patiently held our counsel in anticipation of a rise in dividend returned to us.
erogenous jones
18/1/2020
20:33
Piv1 I’m with you I need this company healthy and paying me 6,5 % tax free returns. I’ve got a strong holding in Shell and don’t plan on selling at least for this decade. I keep investing YoY
tornado12
18/1/2020
14:59
Only 8 more trading days to go then all will be revieled
sarkasm
18/1/2020
14:45
I'd prefer the extra divi. Let the investor decide to buy more or spend elsewhere.
xxxxxy
18/1/2020
13:39
Not a chance in Hell of a divi increase. I wouldn't want to see one either. I'd rather they finish buying back 25 billion worth of shares and then buy back another 25 billion worth
pvi1
18/1/2020
08:28
Https://www.cnbc.com/2020/01/17/opec-secretary-general-says-oil-demand-has-upside-potential.html OPEC secretary general says oil demand has ‘upside potential’ Published Fri, Jan 17 20204:35 PM EST Pippa Stevens @PippaStevens13 Key Points OPEC Secretary General Mohammed Barkindo said Friday to CNBC that worldwide oil demand could surprise to the upside over the course of 2020. “By and large what we see from our side is an upside potential of growth from the demand side of the equation, which will effect the total balance for the rest of the year,” he said.
maywillow
17/1/2020
22:58
Well FJG with the following remark from our favourite contra indicator: "montyhedge17 Jan '20 - 14:08 - 8945 of 8949 0 0 2 No chance dividend increase." Roughly translated means it's nailed on :)
ianood
17/1/2020
21:07
Plants can generate electricity... and we may be able to use ithtTps://www.earth.com/news/plants-generate-electricity/Better than buying energy from the Middle East. Politics unacceptable. Eg stoning to death.
xxxxxy
17/1/2020
18:34
Bp 496.4 -0.29% Vodafone 154.38 -0.84% Royal Dutch Shell 2,248.5 -0.29% Glaxosmithkline 1,846 +2.10% Rio Tinto 4,651 +2.75% Royal Dutch Shell 2,265 -0.35% SO WE END THE WEEK IN THE 2175 to 2275p BOX at 2265p
waldron
17/1/2020
15:07
Shell exec touts benefits of Clifton LNG terminal January 17, 2020 Chester Robards 0 174Views The development of a liquefied natural gas (LNG) regasification terminal by Shell North America will generate a mixed bag of benefits for Shell and the Bahamian public, according to Shell’s General Manager of Market Development Markus Hector, who explained that the terminal, which will be called Terminal Co., will not only produce power for New Providence, but will also service the shipping industry and industrial businesses. According to Hector, who spoke to reporters outside of the Bahamas Business Outlook at Baha Mar resort, the development of the facility near Bahamas Power and Light’s Clifton Pier power station, will mean a plethora of benefits for The Bahamas, including a leading position in the provision of LNG for the new generation of cruise vessels that will be powered by LNG-burning engines. “LNG is, in terms of hydrocarbon fuels, the lowest CO2 emissions fuel and it doesn’t have particulate matter or other emissions with it, so it’s a preferred fuel to go forward,” he said. “And we think that based on having the infrastructure here and having the fuel here in The Bahamas, there is opportunity in terms of industrial use, there is opportunity in terms of Family Islands, there is opportunity to use it as a fuel for cruise liners in particular and other vessels which are massively, on a global scale, switching to LNG and creating an opportunity here for The Bahamas to be the front runner in this new business and create a lot of economic benefit for the people of The Bahamas.” He added that LNG across the world has been “developing in a transformational way” because it is a cleaner, lower carbon-emitting fuel. According to Hector, LNG will not only mean cleaner burning power plants on New Providence, but across The Bahamas. “I have no doubt in my mind that having LNG in The Bahamas brings great opportunity for the future,” he said. “Dr. Donovan Moxey talked about the ambitions that BPL has in supplying cleaner power across the islands of The Bahamas, including renewables; and certainly including LNG as a backup fuel to basically give the reliability.” Author Recent Posts Chester Robards Senior Business Reporter at The Nassau Guardian Chester Robards rejoined The Nassau Guardian in November 2017 as a senior business reporter. He has covered myriad topics and events for The Nassau Guardian. Education: Florida International University, BS in Journalism
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