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Lloyds Share Chat (LLOY)



Share Price: 65.99Bid: 65.99Ask: 66.04Change: 0.00 (0.00%)No Movement on Lloyds Grp.
Spread: 0.05Spread as %: 0.08%Open: 65.91High: 66.23Low: 65.60Yesterday’s Close: 65.99


Share Discussion for Lloyds


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Borninusa123456
Posts: 855
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Price:65.99
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RE: David Davis - a complete idiot!..
Today 12:03
Well said , I'm not surprised with Russia ,their so jealous of uk over the years , also I hope the youth stop brexit , and if brexit does happen I'm so proud of Europe sticking together and helping each other , particuraly given Ireland a veto , also I hear all the us multinationals are changing from U.K. To Ireland now , unreal opportunity for Ireland in one way
 
deadcatsbounce
Posts: 1,412
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Price:65.99
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RE: David Davis - a complete idiot!..
Today 11:54
- Hammond confirms UK will 'honour its debts' to the EU ...
- Philip Hammond signals UK will make improved offer on Brexit divorce
- Parliament should be ready to reject a bad Brexit deal, says David Milliband
- Vladimir Putin INFLUENCED Brexit by MOCKING Remainers in Kremlin ...
- Remainer rebels to 'torpedo Brexit'
- British fruit left to rot as looming Brexit squeezes seasonal labor
- Britain could stay under European Court jurisdiction after Brexit
- Hard Brexit highly damaging, says former top civil servant
- The crunch is coming for Theresa May...

Pro-brexit supporters time to bend over and take a big frankfurter! LOL

Brexit going well lads... ???? LOL
Shipmate1
Posts: 3,203
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Opinion:No Opinion
Price:65.99
news
Today 10:32
Lloyds and HSBC to come out on top but RBS to flop in BOE stress tests, says JP Morgan
Share
14:35 17 Nov 2017
Lloyds is best placed to handle higher capital requirements by the Bank of England and will meet or exceed consensus dividend expectations for the year, said JP Morgan
Lloyds
Lloyds is expected to increase its dividend further in 2018
Lloyds Banking Group PLC (LON:LLOY) and HSBC Holdings PLC (LON:HSBC) are likely to perform better than other UK banking peers in the upcoming stress test results of 2017, according to analysts at JP Morgan.

Royal Bank of Scotland Group PLC (LON:RBS) will probably remain weaker in the Bank of England£s stress tests due to litigation risks, the broker added.

READ: After a strong post-Brexit recovery, are Lloyds, RBS, Barclays and co set to run out of steam? HSBC thinks so

The bank is facing rising misconduct costs and provisions in relation to the mis-selling of mortgage-backed securities in the US in the lead up to the 2008 financial crisis. It is awaiting a fine by the US Department of Justice (DoJ), which is expected to come in at about £6bn.

RBS is also still yet to put its LIBOR and foreign exchange mis-selling scandals to bed, with lawsuits ongoing.

Lloyds has also been tackling misconduct issues, including a payment protection insurance mis-selling scandal and a lawsuit brought against it by shareholders over its ill-fated takeover of HBOS in 2018.

However, JP Morgan thinks Lloyds is best positioned to manage higher capital requirements.

READ: PPI provision worries might be fading, but loan impairments still rising at Lloyds Banking Group

It will also £meet or exceed consensus dividend per share expectations because of its under-appreciated capital generation (more than 240 basis points per year)£, allowing it to absorb a potential rise in the target common tier 1 ratio (CT1) £ a key measure of capital strength - to 13.5-14%, JP Morgan said.

The broker has forecast fiscal year CT1 at 14% following a final dividend payment of 4.25p each, which includes a special dividend of 1.25p and an ordinary dividend of 3p.

£Lloyds remains a top pick and well placed to increase dividend per share further to 5p in 2018, which implies a yield of 7.5%.£

The stress tests, which examine how well banks are placed to handle difficult economic situations, will be published on 28 November.
Shipmate1
Posts: 3,203
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Price:65.99
from the Gardian
Today 10:28
t£s not just bars of chocolate, new homes and glaciers that are getting smaller £ so are bank branches. Over the coming weeks and months, Lloyds Banking Group will be shrinking some of its existing high street outlets and turning them into £micro-branches£.

These tiny branches won£t have traditional counters, so if you want to withdraw cash or pay money into your account you will have to serve yourself using a machine. And while staff will be on hand, customers are being warned that there will be lots of things that you won£t be able to do in these pint-sized branches.

Plan to shut free-to-use cash machines could lead to £ATM deserts£ in UK
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The Lloyds group is currently in the midst of a major shake-up of its network. As Guardian Money reported last month, it recently opened its first £flagship£ branch in Manchester city centre: a huge Lloyds Bank boasting acres of space, its own coffee shop and dedicated business hub alongside all the services you would normally expect. But while some people are having their branch super-sized, others are getting the opposite treatment and will soon find that their local branch is arguably a shadow of its former self.

Earlier this year the bank started trialling a micro-branch located near St Paul£s cathedral in London, and there are now three more up and running: in the Summertown suburb of Oxford (Lloyds Bank), in Weybridge, Surrey (Lloyds Bank), and in Windsor (Halifax). The group says it expects to open around 10 micro-branches by the end of the year across its Lloyds, Halifax and Bank of Scotland brands, adding: £We will continue to test these new formats and expect to open a small number in early 2018.£

These will all be conversions of existing branches, not new outlets. A spokeswoman says they will provide convenient access to everyday banking in smaller towns or support larger branches in city centres, and will be primarily self-service, with staff there to provide assistance.

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She says the counters will be replaced by tablets, cashpoints and deposit machines that will give customers access to day-to-day banking services such as withdrawing and depositing cash, opening and closing accounts, arranging an overdraft or applying for a credit card.

However, in letters being sent to customers outlining changes to their terms and conditions, Lloyds, Halifax and Bank of Scotland are saying that in branches without counters:

£ You can£t pay in cash or cheques to credit card, loan or mortgage accounts.

£ You can£t pay in or take out coins.

£ You can order travel money but only collect it or sell it back at a branch with counters.

Business Today: sign up for a morning shot of financial news
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£ There will be no Depositpoint/Express Pay-In, post boxes or night safe services.

However, people applying for a mort
Shipmate1
Posts: 3,203
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Opinion:No Opinion
Price:65.99
wids ,,,,,,mustard lubri cant
Sat 17:55
u see the above heading
every time i write Wids it dose that
no idea why because i cant ever remember addressing you
in such a manner
so due to you mentioning parsnips i thought id share
please bear in mind i have to back space the mustard thing out every time
i post to you
hooky61b
Posts: 553
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Price:65.99
RE: wids
Sat 17:28
roasting his chestnuts same time
freya
Posts: 1,639
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Price:65.99
RE: wids
Sat 17:23
Sounds painful Wids. Take care now.
Wids
Posts: 5,471
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Price:65.99
RE: wids
Sat 17:20
Cooking my parsnips.
Troajan
Posts: 38,991
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Price:65.99
View Thread (2)
wids
Sat 16:51
if that was the case and CBs control everything.
then why did many nearly(did) go bust 10 years ago.?
and why havnt they been unable to control inflation since then.
(it doesnt sound like they are in control.lol)
Wids
Posts: 5,471
Off Topic
Opinion:No Opinion
Price:65.99
RE: wids
Sat 16:43
Markets ARE controlled by the shadowy powers. They ARE responsible for the twentieth century recessions. And no, they SHOULDN'T be buying stocks or DEBT. Swiss? Google it. Mandates are employment and inflation stability. DYOR.




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