Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Severfield Plc LSE:SFR London Ordinary Share GB00B27YGJ97 ORD 2.5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.20 0.25% 79.20 57,622 16:35:23
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
79.00 79.80 80.40 78.20 80.40
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Industrial Engineering 363.25 21.11 5.63 14.1 244
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:35:23 UT 3 79.20 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
20/6/202114:08Swiss Franc/ Euro Relationship1,091
22/4/202112:33Severfield moves closer4,439
15/6/200709:01Severfield...moving up nicely...latest upgraded forecasts look good23
27/4/200509:37Severfield - The one to go for - set for Ј4.00149

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Severfield Daily Update: Severfield Plc is listed in the Industrial Engineering sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker SFR. The last closing price for Severfield was 79p.
Severfield Plc has a 4 week average price of 73.80p and a 12 week average price of 73p.
The 1 year high share price is 82p while the 1 year low share price is currently 51.20p.
There are currently 308,218,650 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 251,589 shares. The market capitalisation of Severfield Plc is £244,109,170.80.
waldron: Switzerland diplomatically rejects Biden’s ‘fiscal paradise’ label Biden with US flag in background The United States is calling for a global minimum corporate tax. The Washington Post United States President Joe Biden surprised Bern with his decision to single out Switzerland as a fiscal paradise in his State of the Union annual address to Congress on Wednesday. The Swiss government has sent a letter in response to the president’s remarks which compared Switzerland to Bermuda and the Cayman Islands as a tax haven. On Thursday, Finance Minister Ueli Maurer expressed surprise at the comparison but also downplayed its significance in statements to German-language public broadcaster SRF. Switzerland “is a country that fully respects all its international obligations and is very transparent,” Maurer told SRF. "I don't think that's the position of the (US) government, but the speech writers didn't know the real facts yet," he added. Switzerland has contacted the Biden administration in writing, he said. Maurer also intends to make his views known personally at a meeting with his US counterpart Janet Yellen in a few weeks' time. "I believe that such things can happen," he said. "The facts are totally different, so it shouldn't really worry us." Tax dodging companies In his speech to the US Congress, Biden slammed 55 of the largest US companies for not paying federal income tax in 2020 while making over $40 billion (CHF36 billion) in profits. “A lot of companies also evade taxes through tax havens in Switzerland and Bermuda and the Cayman Islands,” he said. “And they benefit from tax loopholes and deductions for offshoring jobs and shifting profits overseas. It’s not right.” He said his government will reform corporate taxes so that such companies pay their fair share and help pay for the public investments their businesses will benefit from as well. The US under the Biden administration is pushing for a worldwide minimum tax to dissuade multinational companies from shifting profits and tax revenues to low-tax nations. That could be a problem for Switzerland which is home to some of the largest global companies and has one of the highest concentrations of Fortune 500 companies in the world. Washington wants the global corporate tax rate to be at least 21%. Swiss cantons on average tax corporations at around 15%, according to consulting firm KPMG. With unilateralism on the rise in global politics, Switzerland is finding it more difficult to interpret its neutrality. That goal is to conclude a global accord by mid-2021. The negotiations are being co-ordinated by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and build on previous work to reform corporate taxation.
sphere25: Certainly a ding dong going on at key price levels right now. It looks interesting, just going over some high level detail. Adjusted EPS changes on today's acquisition: FY 2022E 6.2% to 7.2p FY 2023E 5.6% to 8p Still expected to be holding Net Cash: FY 2022E £1.8m FY 2023E £1.1m Dividends: FY 2022E 3.1p FY 2023E 3.3p Price still significantly off pre-covid highs just above that 90p mark. Hardly SPAC, IPO, Crypto rocket upside. Current trading - no update though so maybe an update needed to confirm the price recovery. A little hint here perhaps: "...will help the Group CONTINUE to deliver on its strategic growth objectives" Looks like buyers in size at 75p vs sellers in size at 76p atm. All imo DYOR
jadeticl3: About time these share saw a lift. Let’s hope they get back to 80p soon!
florenceorbis: ECB Holds Steady on Interest Rates, Stimulus as Economic Outlook Darkens -- Update 21 January 2021 - 01:37PM Dow Jones News Print Share On Facebook By Tom Fairless FRANKFURT -- The European Central Bank kept its large monetary stimulus unchanged on Thursday, pledging to continue backstopping the region's governments via large-scale debt purchases as a stubborn wave of Covid-19 infections darkened the economic outlook. In a statement, the ECB said it would continue to buy up to 1.85 trillion euros, equivalent to $2.24 trillion, of eurozone bonds through March 2022, as planned, meaning that it will continue to absorb the bulk of the debt issued by eurozone countries this year. The ECB's bond purchases support the region's governments as they spend freely on job-furlough and other programs aimed at keeping businesses and jobs alive. The ECB left its key interest rate unchanged at minus 0.5%. Investors will now turn to ECB President Christine Lagarde's news conference, starting at 8:30 a.m. ET, for insights into the bank's economic outlook and hints at future policy moves. Europe's economic outlook has darkened since the ECB's last policy meeting in December, when Ms. Lagarde unveiled a large new stimulus package. With infection rates still high across the region, governments in Germany and other countries have signaled in recent days that they will tighten or extend social restrictions. Meanwhile, the rollout of vaccinations has been sluggish. Analysts worry that the region's $13 trillion economy will slide back into recession in the first three months of 2021, as businesses and households remain cautious. Eurozone inflation has been below zero for the past five months, through December, far from the ECB's target of just below 2%. The euro has also staged a rally against the dollar in recent months, hurting the competitiveness of Europe's large exporters in crucial overseas markets such as the U.S. Still, "there is very little the ECB can, and would want, to do" right now, said Carsten Brzeski, an economist at ING in Brussels. "The short-term path of the eurozone economy will be determined by the virus, vaccines, lockdowns, and fiscal stimulus, not additional monetary stimulus." That means the economic recovery will likely remain bumpy at least until vaccinations are widespread enough to prevent new infections, which isn't expected until the end of the year. Europe's economy could still be boosted by a fresh U.S. fiscal or investment package unveiled by the Biden administration, Mr. Brzeski said. Write to Tom Fairless at (END) Dow Jones Newswires January 21, 2021 08:22 ET (13:22 GMT)
steelwatch100: Mixed bag yesterday's interims. Like all quoted companies SFR are great at spinning things up when they are faced with a tough market position. My take, for what it's worth, is that the outlook for steelwork in the UK is pretty gloomy. Margins are being squeezed and overall volumes reducing. SFR did not dwell on the rapidly falling orders being received from EU &I, 150 m worth of forward orders this time last year, 120m in June, down to 90m now. Seems likely that this will reduce further in the months to come. PBT Margins have also reduced from 8.5% this time last year down to 3.5% now. India continues to be a difficult side show, over 10+ years in. There are however some positives to be taken, Harry Peers has been a timely purchase giving them an opening into the nuclear market. Dipping into the bridge market with HS2 happening may also turn out to be a good move, as long as they don't just get the projects that the specialist bridge people don't want (aka Cleveland bridge and others). Plus cash is good even allowing for the 3 m VAT deferral. Overall a steady hold IMO.
cc2014: #4420 SFR are famous for building the leading edge designs in steel. Wimbledon roofs, the tallest tower in London, the cheesegrater, football stadia, the list is endless. The challenge right now is none of this stuff will be built for some time except for that already started. Wimbledon won't need any world class sliding roofs as no tennis, no new stadia required as no crowds, who is going to build new office space when there's going to be plenty with people working from home. Add to that no new shopping centres, no new pubs, no new restaurants, no new hotels. Every company RNS I read says they are cutting capex to the minimum so I see constrution order books collapsing as the year progresses. On top of that the base rate at 0.1% won't help their defined contribution pension deficit. Sure we might build a few new data centres as we stream movies endlessly but for SFR these are a steel frame shed which most decent steel companies can build. I can't see any decent margin in those. If we look at the share prices on Galliford and Kier, SFR is holding up quite well. Billington have all the same issues but as a smaller player they can be more nimble and try to gain a larger slice of a smaller pie. I suspect they are also used to running a tighter ship and lower margins. For SFR who arguably already got the largest slice of the pie, trying to get a much bigger slice (except in India and Europe) is a tough challenge. If it's Hambro selling they've been selling down for years on and off. I don't have my reserach in front of me here but last time I looked which was back in Feb when I sold out they had zillions of shares to sell.
jaf111: Really struggling to understand recent weakness of SFR....esp when compared with Billington. AGM 3 September so should be a trading update then but unless there is some unknown nasty the recent slide in share price Seems unwarranted Appreciate people’s thoughts.......
cc2014: Agreed. SFR was going great until Covid-19 but I'm surprised the share price has fallen back further looking at the order book. Same as the rest of the sector... which I think is in trouble for the near future.
steelwatch100: BILN shares up 12% on results. SFR share price seem a bit stagnent at moment, no chatter going on, any reason.
steelwatch100: Just been looking at where SFR have generated their profits and makes interesting reading. . Mar 2017 . .........................................T/O.. Pbt...... % Severfield (Northern Ireland). 77m 11m. 14% Severfield (design & build). 64m. 5m. 8% Severfield. (Uk) dalton. 152m. 8m. 5% Indian jv. Approx 30m. 0.3m. 1% Decking Approx 4m. 0.5m. 12.5% Obviously there is some inter-company trading / duplication but this shows that if the main power house severfield (uk) gets going and performs as well as the other 2 uk arms then profits should progress nicely (there is a lag in the large projects results). Another option would be for them to maximise the ni & d/b rich seams of work and for dalton to work hand in glove with them. BILN are to release their half year results tomorrow & trading statement update, which hopefully will give a read across to SFR. Especially SFR's d&b + ni sectors as these are close to the BILN type of work. So could be good news for SFR share price tomorrow if positive news.
Severfield share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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