Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Trinity Mirror LSE:TNI London Ordinary Share GB0009039941 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -1.00p -0.89% 110.75p 108.75p 109.75p 114.00p 109.25p 114.00p 100,536 16:35:01
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Media 713.0 76.5 38.1 2.9 307.53

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Trinity Mirror (TNI) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
23/5/201702:15TNI - The recovery thread!1,685
22/4/201613:49Trinity Mirror5,165
13/12/201217:37Trinity looks good!!17
21/6/201214:12MIRROR DOWN THE DRAIN2
21/6/201214:09What is the going rate for contempt of court?6

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Trinity Mirror (TNI) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2017-05-22 15:35:01110.7514,57816,145.14UT
2017-05-22 15:20:06109.25831907.87AT
2017-05-22 15:20:06109.251,2171,329.57AT
2017-05-22 15:20:06109.2555.46AT
2017-05-22 15:17:26109.066,2346,798.96O
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Trinity Mirror (TNI) Top Chat Posts

Trinity Mirror Daily Update: Trinity Mirror is listed in the Media sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TNI. The last closing price for Trinity Mirror was 111.75p.
Trinity Mirror has a 4 week average price of 106p and a 12 week average price of 100.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 127p while the 1 year low share price is currently 73p.
There are currently 277,679,638 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 139,506 shares. The market capitalisation of Trinity Mirror is £307,530,199.09.
cityconindex: Mm do your best, manipulate the share price to take out stop losses. Interest rates are going to be tweaked maybe before Brexit those selling now will be kicking themselves as the jump in price going to be fast 😊
cityconindex: Interesting articles on the Google site for tni shares. Buyback is now independent of the bosses and storming forward. Got a hunch that once the company announces that the phone tapping scandal has settled, there may be a jump in the share price. Just saying.
harry_david: Aviva have come down over the last nine months from about 28 million to their current level of 15 million and completely flattened the share price in the process. Trinity is not an index stock nor are newspapers fashionable and market could not absorb heavy selling. I understand Aviva had a change of management and this is all the effort of the new broom. Fairly incompetent handling in my view.
foot in mouth: Chart looks beautiful here. We also have the divi paid on the 14th of Feb and results on the 27th of Feb. If the results are decent where will the share price end up??? We will probably be debt free again........pension deficit reduced?....increase in divi (modest), further share buy back (current one is still ongoing). Many questions - but I feel this will rise, rise, rise. We have a double top at 110p to go through......
kazoom: I wouldn't say I see it as the Holy Grail and I'm not too familiar with the comparison with JPR. When you say here "buck the obvious" - I presume that you mean the continue decline in newspaper circulation. I certainly don't count on TNI bucking this (although they are clearly making progress with generating digital revenue - I don't begin to estimate the long term value of this.) Even on a "run down" basis it seems to me that the business is worth significantly more than the current share price, even accounting for the fact that they cannot be expected to bring down costs in line with revenues for ever. On Debt : over the six months to 3rd July they reduced net debt BY £45m TO £48m - so yet debt free soon is a very real prospect (although being debt free is not necessarily the most efficient business position). This does NOT though include the pension deficit, which increased by a stonking £120m to £426m (and maybe this is the primary reason for the share price weaknes?), driven by a fall in long term interest rates. And this may now be worse if the most recent BoE rate reduction was not included in that valuation. So it is a significantly longer road to become debt free including the pension scheme, but certainly not beyond the horizon. "Sometime" of course also the interest rate trajectory will reverse and the deficit will flip. To be fair I have been making this argument for some time, but perhaps now the likelihood of inflation and interest rates rising is more in sight. That's just a bit of a potted view of the investment case - I might dust off and update my more detailed in due course.
smicker: Is there a reason for TNI to support the share price rather than let it fall as far as possible and then buy as many shares as they can? I can understand if they intend to make a large acquisition which would require them to issue shares that they may wish to provide support but surely the falling price now is exactly what shareholders should wish to see until the money set aside for buybacks is utilised. Does the shareprice in any way affect the pension situation for example?
cjohn: The pension déficit is likely to go yet higher, as we may well see another cut in the base rate, post Brexit. And lending rates are likely to remain lower longer, given the unfortunate economic effects of Brexit. We are also likely to see a rise in inflation - weaker pound, more expensive exports - which will also push up the peent valueoffuture pension liabilities. The fact that some other companies have garganutan pension déficits does not mean TNI doesn't have to deal with the problem. TNI has already taken the obvious stps to reduce the present value of fture liabilites (ie shutting defined benefit schemes to new members; ahging to the most favourable measure of inflation) What is left is increasing contributions. This they are already going to do in tanm with the share buy backs. The sums involved, however, will not be sufficient to satisfy the trustees if there are further cus in the discount rate. If you add the pensnion déficit to share Price and debt, and compare the resulting enterprise value to free cash flow, TNI doesn't look startlingly cheap. Obviously, if there ws no pesnion déficit, TNI would be a very strong buy. But we have a declining business with pretty dire like-to-like revenue figures atttached to a comparatively huge set of pesnion assets and liabilities. Not positive that. In my iew a very risky buy. As I hate risk, I'll leave this one to the braver investors on thsi board.
foot in mouth: Peel Hunt have today retained their buy recommendation and price target of 230p and so have numis at 210p making what appears to be on this basis a screaming buy!!! hxxp:// The fact that TNI can afford to spend 10 million on a share buyback and not commit this to an addition pension contribution illustrates how well things must be going at TNI and that the pension deficit is not a really overbearing worry. The management must also be congratulated with the share buy back program. It is not only a sign of confidence but the right decision based on the lowly share price. I would buy more if I had spare funds!
gfrae: Few-TNI and JPR combined would be able to cut borrowing costs substantially,ther would be massive cost savings. Even tho short term this might be bad for tni share price,because of fear of new paper being issued. I think structured well,it could be a very,very good deal,if this is the cause of current weakness,it could be a very good buying opportunity. If they are'nt considering buying them,maybe they sould!
shanksaj: Just about everything about the TNI share price situation is extraordinary, including the volume of posts, or rather the lack thereof, on this bb. Anyone looking in might be tempted to believe they've come to a land of bewitched slumber, that enthusiasts of TNI are that rare breed of investor who brazenly indulge the refined art of watching paint dry. Nothing betrays that TNI is actually one of the most interesting and potentially rewarding stocks currently on the LSE:- For example, see paulypilot's 16th October post:- and the post when share price was 42p at :- where the opinion is:- "I reckon that's worth more than its £106m market cap. [edit at 42p] Probably at least four times as much [edit ie at least 168p] It's worth bearing in mind that when debt free, it will also be free of its net interest cost. In 2011, net interest alone was equivalent to 5p/shr. At today's price that would be equivalent to a 12% dividend yield." Or put it another way, once the debt is repaid another 5p/shr adds to the EPS (all things being equal), making 34p EPS. So an share price of 68p still makes a PE of 2. What would be a reasonable PE? A PE of 4 puts the share price on 116p while debt is still being repaid or 136p once its repaid. A pe of 5 puts the share price on 145p (while unpaid) or 170p (paid off) pe 6... 174p or 204p. At around 70p, it still looks an incredible bargain to me. Nor do the management have to think up some wonderful trick to get it there... they just have to continue on their current course. Thanks to Paul Scott (Paulypilot) and Matthew Earl for their great work and to Simon Cawkwell for drawing attention to this share.
Trinity Mirror share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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