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Management Geef Eens Openheid Van Zaken mbt Gesprekken Over Overname

16 Posts
Aantal posts per pagina:  20 50 100 | Omlaag ↓
moneymaker_BX
0
De koers wordt al weken omlaag gezet waarom? De concurrenten stijgen zo ook vandaag CF Industries die op moment van schrijven meer dan 6% hoger staat
op goede resultaten. Enige tijd geleden wilde het Management niet op Overnamegeruchten reageren maar ik denk dat het nu tijd wordt openheid te geven
want het koersverloop van het aandeel geeft daar aanleiding toe.
Wij gaan ervan uit als aandeelhouders dat u duidelijkheid gaat geven
horscamp
0
Ik begrijp er werkelijk niets meer van nog geen twee maanden terug een koers van 22 euro en kijk vandaag eens. Kan iemand mij dit uitleggen?
Hkdnp
0
quote:

moneymaker_BX schreef op 24 aug 2017 om 23:49:


Manipulatie van de koers


Jij bent de realiteit volledig uit het oog verloren..
RCM
0
Als je belegt in bepaald aandeel doe dan ook onderzoek naar de markt waarin het opereert. Markt is slecht, prijzen zijn slecht dus lage beurs koersen.

CF en YARA doen het niet veel beter. Maar zeker Yara heeft een sterkere balans.
moneymaker_BX
0
Je kletst onzin want CF is na de cijfers gewoon gestegen
dit management hoor ik mijns inziens te weing komt dus stiekum over
Hkdnp
0
quote:

moneymaker_BX schreef op 25 aug 2017 om 12:30:


Je kletst onzin want CF is na de cijfers gewoon gestegen
dit management hoor ik mijns inziens te weing komt dus stiekum over



Cijfers komen binnenkort. Ik snap niet waarom het management buiten de cijfers naar buiten moet treden. Dat gebeurt normaal ook niet.
kusadasi
0
Een pleister op de wonde voor de kunstmest producenten.
Slumping fertilizer producers gear up to fill truck demand
Rod Nickel
4 MIN READ
(Reuters) - Fertilizer companies, coping with a stubborn price slump, are banking on tighter emissions standards for diesel trucks in the United States and Europe to buoy their balance sheets.

Nitrogen fertilizer producers including CF Industries Holdings Inc and Agrium Inc are accelerating output of diesel exhaust fluid (DEF), a water and urea solution used to reduce emissions of nitrogen oxide. The niche market offers premiums of $50 to $100 per short ton over the crop nutrients they sell at prices that are depressed due to excessive supplies.

DEF demand has risen since the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency set tighter emissions controls in 2010 for diesel trucks made by Volvo [VOLVO.UL], Daimler AG and others. The European Union, in which DEF is known as AdBlue, introduced similar legislation in 2013.

Fertilizer companies have increased DEF output this year to coincide with openings of several new or expanded U.S. nitrogen plants, and as lower-emission trucks replace aging vehicles on the road.

“We love it - it’s a great business for us,” Bert Frost, CF Industries’ senior vice-president of sales, market development and supply chain, said in a recent interview. “It builds our customer base and gives us (options) on production.”

CF Industries started production this year in Louisiana to turn 400,000 tons of urea annually into DEF. Altogether, CF, the largest North American producer by capacity, can convert 800,000 tons of urea into DEF annually.

DOUBLING DEMAND

Total U.S. demand for DEF is about 1 million tons of urea equivalent, a fraction of North America’s annual consumption of 14 million tons of urea, Frost said. But he added that DEF demand is likely to double within five years as 60 percent of U.S. heavy diesel trucks are replaced by models with lower-emission engines.

Engine technology called selective catalytic reduction (SCR) uses DEF to trigger a chemical reaction that converts nitrogen oxides, a pollutant, into natural components of air that are then expelled through the tailpipe.

The market hinges on the administration of U.S. President Donald Trump, which pulled the United States out of the Paris climate change agreement, continuing the country’s move to lower-emission trucks.

The U.S. administration is unlikely to roll back emissions standards because trucking companies benefit from using more fuel-efficient vehicles and manufacturers have made huge investments in technology, said Allen Schaeffer, executive director of Diesel Technology Forum, a nonprofit group.

Global consumption of DEF may reach 10 million tonnes of urea equivalent annually by 2027 from 2 million currently, said Adam Panayi, research manager at Integer Research.




The market for DEF will peak in the United States and Europe toward the end of the 2020s, while potential growth continues in developing markets such as China and India, he said.

There may already be too much DEF available, said Andy Austin, senior vice-president of specialty products at Mansfield Energy Corp, which buys DEF from CF, Yara International ASA and Potash Corp of Saskatchewan, and distributes it to XPO Logistics Inc, United Parcel Service Inc and FedEx Corp for their trucks.

"I would say there is a glut," Austin said. "That risk is certainly there for (producers)."
jaar2018
0
quote:

moneymaker_BX schreef op 25 aug 2017 om 12:30:


Je kletst onzin want CF is na de cijfers gewoon gestegen
dit management hoor ik mijns inziens te weing komt dus stiekum over




Waarom heb je ze dan gekocht?
jaar2018
0
quote:

moneymaker_BX schreef op 25 aug 2017 om 12:30:


Je kletst onzin want CF is na de cijfers gewoon gestegen
dit management hoor ik mijns inziens te weing komt dus stiekum over




Waarom koop jij altijd aandelen die gaan dalen Dieter van Eis?
moneymaker_BX
0
quote:

kusadasi schreef op 25 aug 2017 om 13:37:


Een pleister op de wonde voor de kunstmest producenten.
Slumping fertilizer producers gear up to fill truck demand
Rod Nickel
4 MIN READ
(Reuters) - Fertilizer companies, coping with a stubborn price slump, are banking on tighter emissions standards for diesel trucks in the United States and Europe to buoy their balance sheets.

Nitrogen fertilizer producers including CF Industries Holdings Inc and Agrium Inc are accelerating output of diesel exhaust fluid (DEF), a water and urea solution used to reduce emissions of nitrogen oxide. The niche market offers premiums of $50 to $100 per short ton over the crop nutrients they sell at prices that are depressed due to excessive supplies.

DEF demand has risen since the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency set tighter emissions controls in 2010 for diesel trucks made by Volvo [VOLVO.UL], Daimler AG and others. The European Union, in which DEF is known as AdBlue, introduced similar legislation in 2013.

Fertilizer companies have increased DEF output this year to coincide with openings of several new or expanded U.S. nitrogen plants, and as lower-emission trucks replace aging vehicles on the road.

“We love it - it’s a great business for us,” Bert Frost, CF Industries’ senior vice-president of sales, market development and supply chain, said in a recent interview. “It builds our customer base and gives us (options) on production.”

CF Industries started production this year in Louisiana to turn 400,000 tons of urea annually into DEF. Altogether, CF, the largest North American producer by capacity, can convert 800,000 tons of urea into DEF annually.

DOUBLING DEMAND

Total U.S. demand for DEF is about 1 million tons of urea equivalent, a fraction of North America’s annual consumption of 14 million tons of urea, Frost said. But he added that DEF demand is likely to double within five years as 60 percent of U.S. heavy diesel trucks are replaced by models with lower-emission engines.

Engine technology called selective catalytic reduction (SCR) uses DEF to trigger a chemical reaction that converts nitrogen oxides, a pollutant, into natural components of air that are then expelled through the tailpipe.

The market hinges on the administration of U.S. President Donald Trump, which pulled the United States out of the Paris climate change agreement, continuing the country’s move to lower-emission trucks.

The U.S. administration is unlikely to roll back emissions standards because trucking companies benefit from using more fuel-efficient vehicles and manufacturers have made huge investments in technology, said Allen Schaeffer, executive director of Diesel Technology Forum, a nonprofit group.

Global consumption of DEF may reach 10 million tonnes of urea equivalent annually by 2027 from 2 million currently, said Adam Panayi, research manager at Integer Research.




The market for DEF will peak in the United States and Europe toward the end of the 2020s, while potential growth continues in developing markets such as China and India, he said.

There may already be too much DEF available, said Andy Austin, senior vice-president of specialty products at Mansfield Energy Corp, which buys DEF from CF, Yara International ASA and Potash Corp of Saskatchewan, and distributes it to XPO Logistics Inc, United Parcel Service Inc and FedEx Corp for their trucks.

"I would say there is a glut," Austin said. "That risk is certainly there for (producers)."



Wat moet hier goed aan zijn voor OCI?
Stroopwafel
0
waar vind ik de prijzen van kunstmest of welke grondstofprijs is daar het beste voor te volgen? iemand een link?
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