You have to take those Australian numbers with a pinch of salt: they report last sale, not midpoint of bid and ask.
It is not as big a rise as it looks: the last trade on Friday was a sale and the last trade on Firday was a buy. The present spread in Austraila is 33-36. If I remember rightly on Friday it was something like 32-34. So there is a rise, but 12 percent is misleading. A large part of that 12 percent is just the spread. It is good to bear this in mind: half the time it would stop you from despairing.
having said that, both here and there, things do feel to be firming. Here is much more importatnt: the volume is much higher.
Notice of Individual Person with Significant Control : MR SHAIKH MOHAMED ABDULLA KHALIFA ALKHALIFA
The person holds, directly or indirectly, more than 25% but not more than 50% of the shares in the company. The person has the right, directly or indirectly, to appoint or remove a majority of the board of directors of the company. The person holds, directly or indirectly, more than 25% but not more than 50% of the voting rights in the company.
Does anybody know what is happening with this share? There seems to be a monthly dump at an alarmingly low-price, though the official price is steady. The news looks generally promising but there seems to be no b
I don't understand where the idea that Friday's closing price was 19 comes from. At. The end of Friday the sell price was about 17.60 and the buy prices about 18.9. Exactly as it is now. You can teak from the trades. There really has been no change.
What I am pondering is this: what profile of sh would be selling now? The politics looks much more secure than it has for a long time. The geology looks better that ever. The medium term demand picture gets stronger and stronger.
So, at what point would you have bought in hope that would leave you giving up hope and selling now? You may have bought at 16. But that would have felt much riskier than holding now. You may have bought high. But then if you were going to sell you would have sold before now, I'd have guessed.
CoalTech achieves ISO accreditation and is seeking to advance international expansion, including in particular, in Eastern Europe.
Clean Invest Africa Plc (NEX:CIA), the NEX Exchange quoted clean technology and renewable energy investment company, is pleased to provide the following update on the activities of its subsidiary CoalTech Group ("CoalTech"), acquired in July 2019.
* CoalTech has achieved 3 major ISO accreditations; and
* CoalTech has commenced initial activities for international expansion, focused on Eastern Europe
* CoalTech is continuing to pursue further expansion opportunities in South Africa
CoalTech has now formally achieved the following ISO accreditations:
? ISO 9001:2015 - QHSE Integrated Management System;
? ISO 14001:2015 - Environmental Management System; and
? ISO 45001:2018 - Occupational Health and Safety Management System
CoalTech has developed a revolutionary and innovative agglomeration solution that converts coal fines waste (also known as "fines", "coal fines" or "coal dust") into combustible coal pellets via a proprietary technology using a specially formulated organic binder and a customized process.
There are billions of tonnes of toxic coal fines laid waste around the globe at mining sites and at coal shipment sites. Without a viable permanent fix to date, these polluting coal fines have been a matter of high cost for the coal industry and serious environmental concern for government authorities. The industry has spent decades and substantial funds unsuccessfully seeking a remediation solution.
CoalTech technology provides a cost effective solution that is a game changer in the long-awaited quest to address this global and industry wide problem. Using CoalTech technology it is possible to commence this remediation in a process that could be amongst the worlds largest scale toxic clean up operations ever. Being ISO accredited is invaluable for such large scale projects.
CoalTech plans an international rollout of its technology in cooperation with the industry to clean up coal fines and reduce their environmental impacts in an economical manner. Being ISO accredited enables the company's process to fit seamlessly within those of large scale mining organisations and ensure compliance and compatibility as it deals with coal fines.
For mining companies, coal fines are production losses, comprising overall increased inefficiencies, and require substantial storage space and high maintenance costs, as well as substantial end of life financial commitments. Coal fines pose considerable environmental challenges such as dust release, acid drainage and spontaneous combustion.
Waste and discarded coal fines are of very low market value if not merely a liability due to high volatilities, high s