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Peabody Energy
12 июня, 16:30

Zacks Industry Outlook Highlights: Arch Coal, Peabody Energy, Alliance Holdings GP and Alliance Resource Partners

Zacks Industry Outlook Highlights: Arch Coal, Peabody Energy, Alliance Holdings GP and Alliance Resource Partners

09 июня, 22:25

Coal Industry Outlook - June 2017

Coal Industry Outlook - June 2017

16 мая, 15:42

Increased Earnings Estimates Seen for Peabody Energy (BTU): Can It Move Higher?

Peabody Energy Corporation (BTU) is a coal mining company that could be an interesting play for investors.

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04 мая, 16:36

Квартальная прибыль Peabody стала максимальной за последние пять лет

Крупнейшая в США угледобывающая компания Peabody Energy, которой в прошлом месяце удалось избежать процедуры банкротства, отчиталась о значительном улучшении квартальных финансовых результатов. Так, чистая прибыль компании в первом квартале составила $122,1 млн или $6,57 на акцию по сравнению с зафиксированным годом ранее убытком на уровне $165,1 млн или $9,03 на акцию. Представители компании отметили, что величина квартальной чистой прибыли стала максимальной за последние пять лет. Тем временем, выручка в рассматриваемом периоде увеличилась на 29% г/г до $1,33 млрд во многом благодаря 26%-ному расширению объемов производства на месторождении Powder River Basin.

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04 мая, 16:31

Квартальная прибыль Peabody стала максимальной за последние пять лет

Крупнейшая в США угледобывающая компания Peabody Energy, которой в прошлом месяце удалось избежать процедуры банкротства, отчиталась о значительном улучшении квартальных финансовых результатов. Так, чистая прибыль компании в первом квартале составила $122,1 млн или $6,57 на акцию по сравнению с зафиксированным годом ранее убытком на уровне $165,1 млн или $9,03 на акцию. Представители компании отметили, что величина квартальной чистой прибыли стала максимальной за последние пять лет. Тем временем, выручка в рассматриваемом периоде увеличилась на 29% г/г до $1,33 млрд во многом благодаря 26%-ному расширению объемов производства на месторождении Powder River Basin.

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27 апреля, 17:41

Peabody Energy started at buy with $33 stock price target at MKM Partners

This is a Real-time headline. These are breaking news, delivered the minute it happens, delivered ticker-tape style. Visit www.marketwatch.com or the quote page for more information about this breaking news.

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18 апреля, 00:11

Trump Advisers To Meet Tuesday To Discuss Paris Climate Agreement

function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); President Donald Trump’s top advisers will meet on Tuesday to discuss whether to recommend that he withdraw the United States from the Paris climate accord, a White House official said on Monday. The accord, agreed upon by nearly 200 countries in Paris in 2015, aims to limit planetary warming in part by slashing carbon dioxide and other emissions from the burning of fossil fuels. As part of the deal, the United States committed to reducing its emissions by between 26 and 28 percent from 2005 levels by 2025. Trump in the past has said the United States should “cancel” the deal but he has been mostly quiet on the issue since he was elected. A White House official said Trump’s aides would “discuss the options, with the goal of providing a recommendation to the president about the path forward.” White House officials, led by the National Economic Council, have recently been asking publicly-traded energy companies for advice on whether to stay in the agreement. Major publicly traded coal companies such as Cloud Peak Energy and Peabody Energy confirmed to Reuters that they have told White House advisers it is in their interests for the United States to remain in the Paris agreement to ensure there was a global role for high-efficiency coal plants. “By remaining in the Paris Agreement, albeit with a much different pledge on emissions, you can help shape a more rational international approach to climate policy,” Cloud Peak CEO Colin Marshall wrote in the letter dated April 6. The advisers expected to attend Tuesday’s meeting included Energy Secretary Rick Perry and Scott Pruitt, administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency. Perry, a former Texas governor, at his confirmation hearings in January softened a previous position that the science behind climate change was “phony.” Last week, Pruitt, a former Oklahoma Attorney General, said the United States should “exit” the agreement because it was a “bad deal” for the country. The meeting comes ahead of a summit of the Group of Seven wealthy nations in late May, which White House spokesman Sean Spicer said was the deadline for the decision. Politico on Friday first reported a possible meeting of Trump advisers. -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

17 апреля, 16:42

Страдания коксующегося угля: циклон Дебби нанес удар по крупнейшим компаниям

Evraz, «Мечел» и «Распадская» могут заработать на проблемах конкурентов

07 апреля, 18:58

Bureau Of Land Management Puts Bankrupt Peabody Coal Banner On Website Home Page

Jettisoning the image of children gazing across scenic landscapes on public land, the Bureau of Land Management has replaced its website homepage banner with an old Peabody coal website image from the bankruptcy era of the coal titan, which has just emerged from its controversial bankruptcy plan. Talk about bad timing: The BLM is now the home of the “rock solid” company that went bankrupt—and a government promoter of Big Coal’s role in a growing health and humanitarian crisis and environmental ruin. Memo to BLM: Even Peabody Energy has ditched the photo, in its attempt to do a makeover of the company image. Considering the BLM mission to “sustain the health, diversity, and productivity of America’s public lands for the use and enjoyment of present and future generations,” perhaps the federal agency should hold a contest for new homepage banner images more befitting of its new policy to re-open coal mining on public lands. Here are few examples, showcasing devastating strip mines, toxic discharges in streams and waterways, coal train accidents, and CO2 pollution from antiquated coal-fired plants. Other ideas could include black lung disease for coal miners, air pollution, the loss of farm and ranch lands, and the loss of pension and health plans for miners. -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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07 апреля, 16:28

Коксующийся уголь подорожал в пятницу на треть

Из-за стихийного бедствия добыча коксующегося угля упала на 13 миллионов тонн, энергетического — на три миллиона тонн

05 апреля, 22:53

Trump Declares End To 'War On Coal,' But Utilities Aren't Listening

function onPlayerReadyVidible(e){'undefined'!=typeof HPTrack&&HPTrack.Vid.Vidible_track(e)}!function(e,i){if(e.vdb_Player){if('object'==typeof commercial_video){var a='',o='m.fwsitesection='+commercial_video.site_and_category;if(a+=o,commercial_video['package']){var c='&m.fwkeyvalues=sponsorship%3D'+commercial_video['package'];a+=c}e.setAttribute('vdb_params',a)}i(e.vdb_Player)}else{var t=arguments.callee;setTimeout(function(){t(e,i)},0)}}(document.getElementById('vidible_1'),onPlayerReadyVidible); When President Donald Trump signed an executive order last week to sweep away Obama-era climate change regulations, he said it would end America’s “war on coal”, usher in a new era of energy production and put miners back to work. But the biggest consumers of U.S. coal - power generating companies - remain unconvinced. Reuters surveyed 32 utilities with operations in the 26 states that sued former President Barack Obama’s administration to block its Clean Power Plan, the main target of Trump’s executive order. The bulk of them have no plans to alter their multi-billion dollar, years-long shift away from coal, suggesting demand for the fuel will keep falling despite Trump’s efforts. The utilities gave many reasons, mainly economic: Natural gas - coal’s top competitor - is cheap and abundant; solar and wind power costs are falling; state environmental laws remain in place; and Trump’s regulatory rollback may not survive legal challenges. Meanwhile, big investors aligned with the global push to fight climate change – such as the Norwegian Sovereign Wealth Fund – have been pressuring U.S. utilities in which they own stakes to cut coal use. “I’m not going to build new coal plants in today’s environment,” said Ben Fowke, CEO of Xcel Energy, which operates in eight states and uses coal for about 36 percent of its electricity production. “And if I’m not going to build new ones, eventually there won’t be any.” Of the 32 utilities contacted by Reuters, 20 said Trump’s order would have no impact on their investment plans; five said they were reviewing the implications of the order; six gave no response. Just one said it would prolong the life of some of its older coal-fired power units. North Dakota’s Basin Electric Power Cooperative was the sole utility to identify an immediate positive impact of Trump’s order on the outlook for coal. “We’re in the situation where the executive order takes a lot of pressure off the decisions we had to make in the near term, such as whether to retrofit and retire older coal plants,” said Dale Niezwaag, a spokesman for Basin Electric. “But Trump can be a one-termer, so the reprieve out there is short.” Trump’s executive order triggered a review aimed at killing the Clean Power Plan. The Obama-era law would have required states, by 2030, to collectively cut carbon emissions from existing power plants by 30 percent from 2005 levels. It was designed as a primary strategy in U.S. efforts to fight global climate change. The U.S. coal industry, without increases in domestic demand, would need to rely on export markets for growth. Shipments of U.S. metallurgical coal, used in the production of steel, have recently shown up in China following a two-year hiatus - in part to offset banned shipments from North Korea and temporary delays from cyclone-hit Australian producers. RETIRING AND RETROFITTING Coal had been the primary fuel source for U.S. power plants for the last century, but its use has fallen more than a third since 2008 after advancements in drilling technology unlocked new reserves of natural gas. Hundreds of aging coal-fired power plants have been retired or retrofitted. Huge coal mining companies like Peabody Energy Corp and Arch Coal fell into bankruptcy, and production last year hit its lowest point since 1978. The slide appears likely to continue: U.S. power companies now expect to retire or convert more than 8,000 megawatts of coal-fired plants in 2017 after shutting almost 13,000 MW last year, according to U.S. Energy Information Administration and Thomson Reuters data. Luke Popovich, a spokesman for the National Mining Association, acknowledged Trump’s efforts would not return the coal industry to its “glory days,” but offered some hope. “There may not be immediate plans for utilities to bring on more coal, but the future is always uncertain in this market,” he said. Many of the companies in the Reuters survey said they had been focused on reducing carbon emissions for a decade or more and were hesitant to change direction based on shifting political winds in Washington D.C. “Utility planning typically takes place over much longer periods than presidential terms of office,” Berkshire Hathaway Inc-owned Pacificorp spokesman Tom Gauntt said. Several utilities also cited falling costs for wind and solar power, which are now often as cheap as coal or natural gas, thanks in part to government subsidies for renewable energy. In the meantime, activist investors have increased pressure on U.S. utilities to shun coal. In the last year, Norway’s sovereign wealth fund, the world’s largest, has excluded more than a dozen U.S. power companies - including Xcel, American Electric Power Co Inc and NRG Energy Inc - from its investments because of their reliance on coal-fired power. Another eight companies, including Southern Co and NorthWestern Corp, are “under observation” by the fund. Wyoming-based coal miner Cloud Peak Energy said it doesn’t blame utilities for being lukewarm to Trump’s order. “For eight years, if you were a utility running coal, you got the hell kicked out of you,” said Richard Reavey, a spokesman for the company. “Are you going to turn around tomorrow and say, ‘Let’s buy lots of coal plants’? Pretty unlikely.” -- This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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05 апреля, 14:23

Peabody Energy started at hold with $29 stock price target at Stifel Nicolaus

This is a Real-time headline. These are breaking news, delivered the minute it happens, delivered ticker-tape style. Visit www.marketwatch.com or the quote page for more information about this breaking news.

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04 апреля, 17:35

Уголь подорожал до максимума за 11 недель из-за последствий тропического циклона в Австралии

Цены на коксующийся уголь на мировом рынке в понедельник подскочили самыми быстрыми темпами за почти четыре года и продолжили рост во вторник, поскольку тропический циклон "Дебби" поставил под угрозу часть поставок из Австралии - крупнейшего экспортера этого сырья.

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02 апреля, 22:02

GGP: Inside The Coal Industry's Rhethorical Playbook

The statements, opinions and data contained in the content published in Global Gas Perspectives are solely those of the individual authors and contributors and not of the publisher and the editor(s) of Natural Gas World. This article was originally published on The Conversation.

31 марта, 01:27

Why some coal companies want Trump to stay in Paris climate deal

The industry divide mirrors the broader split within the administration over the global climate deal.