Celtic , if it is in fact the case that rigs have been taken off line for major maintenance , why not just say so? I am sure the market and it's observers would appreciate that as part of a responsible plan going forward. Why the mistruths about operational status ? To me it seems like they are making decisions on the run and there is no cohesion at all from the top down.
You make me die.. Yesterday you were expounding the virtues of the "All Welsh Regiment" who fought correct me if I'm wrong "Savages at Rorkes Drift" I think you called them. Not exactly very PC is it to refer to the indigenous population in such terms, I'm surprised you didn't report yourself to admin. Now having been put right you twist it around that you knew all along, what a load of old pony. It mirrors your approach to posting on this bb where you twist and turn to suit the order of the day. Very sad.
Desperation perhaps, whether his agenda is nefarious (giving away company for nowt), or he is just painfully slow and dithery, or there's far bigger issues on the ground that he is not being clear about. It's hard to say with the lack of detail but sadly lack of detail on AIM shares (this more than most) rarely tends to precipitate things that are better than expectations and in fact usually the opposite.
Because we have not had the funding or the courage to take them offline for a full refit rather than just patch them up to try and keep them drilling. That takes a stronger management on the ground which we now have. Sometimes it is a hard call for production people to say to the BOD this is what has to be done. I have seen it time and time again in factories all over the world where management are too weak to make these calls. That has now been addressed IMHO
It is true that the regiment did not in fact change its name to The South Wales Borderers until two years after the battle but most people still refer to the regiment by that name, probably down to inaccuracies in the film depiction. It just shows though what a difference 15% of Welshmen can make when you consider the previous massacre that was Isaldwana.
So basically Rory tried to chuck an RNS out pre-AGM to make people think there is good progress and not vote down the resolutions. Bit of a nothing RNS. Still moving at a glacial pace. Looks like 1 rig has drilled a couple of wells and the bopd is very fractionally (28 bopd more) up.
CH, everybody has known that for years now Celtic. So why haven't RRL nailed this advantage. We are still hoping it will happen, but now people are skeptical that there is some smoke and mirrors being played out. Next few production updates will be crucial
You can't even get your history right the regiment in Rorkes Drift was the 24th Regiment 2nd Warwickshires not the South Wales Borderers ; You really should do some research fella before you open your mouth and let your tummy rumble.
Did the men at Rorke's Drift break into a stirring rendition of 'Men of Harlech' to counter the Zulu chants? Well, not quite. Ian Knight, renowned historian of the period has this to say:
"We've all seen the marvellous movie, where the heroic Welsh garrison at Rorke's Drift match the awesome Zulu war-chants with a stirring rendition of Men of Harlech. Come on Ivor, sing something they know …
Well, it wasn't quite like that. In fact, the county designation of the 24th Regiment in 1879 was the 2nd Warwickshires; they didn't change their title to the South Wales Borderers until 1st July 1881 - almost exactly two years after the war had ended. True, the Regimental Depot had been established at Brecon, in South Wales, in 1873, and from that point there was a small but significant increase in Welsh recruits in the ranks. In fact, however, recruits for the regiment - like every other battalion in the British army - were signed on at recruiting depots across the country, and the 24th consisted of men from England, Scotland, Ireland and Wales. The most that can be said is that the Welsh connection had, by 1879, led to a rather higher proportion of Welshman in the ranks than was common elsewhere. Nevertheless, even the most optimistic search of the regimental roll can find only 19 men of B Company, 2/24th, with any sort of Welsh connection - out of a total strength of more than 80. Of course, there were detachments of numerous other units - including Colonial Volunteers - present at the battle, making a total garrison of about 145. So the Welsh contingent comprised no more than 15% of the total.
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