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Nokia Corporation Message Board

jblivebetter 172 posts  |  Last Activity: 12 minutes ago Member since: Dec 8, 2012
  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 23, 2014 3:16 PM Flag

    I would also that i can buy apple for 2 but temp is 102 ..........

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • smart buying all the way

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 22, 2014 11:37 AM Flag

    we will see on the rates, becuase this will reflect on ships rates

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 22, 2014 10:49 AM Flag

    and rates of shipping will take plaxe, +320 million tonnes extra to ship because supply is cut....

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • Wtih the ore price below 79 usd, high cost producing is out the market, with low shipping rates, importers sees more gain to the their trade, so we are gonna see much more trade at shipping rates because chinese domestic output of iron is cut more than 40 percent because many firms shuting their operations, and shuting mines, china produced around 800 million tonnes of iron per year, with this price 320 million is out the supply because of heavy drop in price, now is tide changing and import will took place......

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter by jblivebetter Sep 22, 2014 9:41 AM Flag

    after negative series will turn to positive ..... here we go

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 22, 2014 9:40 AM Flag

    Now BDI is on the run

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 19, 2014 8:47 AM Flag

    It is better this way, becuase the ship owners will move more carefully to order new ships.... No more new ships, demand for shipping larger, rates higher

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • and after that up up we go.....

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • Iron ore mine closures around the world spurred by prices at a five-year low will help the raw material to level out even as Australia’s suppliers increase capacity further, the government forecaster in the largest exporter said one week before updating its global forecasts.

    Supply cuts will start in high-cost seaborne producers followed by China, where some mines that close for the winter may not reopen next year, according to Wayne Calder, deputy executive director at the Canberra-based Bureau of Resources and Energy Economics. Iron ore may average $90 to $95 a ton over the next five years, he said in a phone interview yesterday.

    Iron ore fell to the lowest since 2009 this month after Australian producers including Rio Tinto Group (RIO) expanded low-cost output, betting higher volumes would more than offset falling prices while less competitive mines were forced to close amid a global glut. The commodity may be heading for an end-of-year rally as some high-cost output is closed, according to Morgan Stanley. Global supply has run past demand growth, said Calder, whose agency will update its annual price forecasts next week.

    “Price weakness will place significant pressure on China’s iron ore producers,” said Gavin Wendt, founder and senior resource analyst at Sydney-based Mine Life Pty. Falling grades and volatile prices are threatening to push them out of business, he said.

    Iron ore with 62 percent content at the Chinese port of Qingdao lost 37 percent this year to $84.48 a dry ton yesterday, according to Metal Bulletin Ltd. Prices retreated to $82.22 on Sept. 10, the lowest level since September 2009.
    Surging Demand

    China is the largest importer as locally-mined supplies can’t fully meet the rising demand for the commodity needed for the steel to make girders, cars and appliances. The biggest economy in Asia buys more than 60 percent of global seaborne supply, and Australia and Brazil are the leading exporters.

    “It helps prices level out,” said Calder, refer

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 18, 2014 9:57 AM Flag

    with aggressive pricing Australia producers and Brazilian on long run means big quantity on shipping and whith rates down many drybulk companies on long run won't invest their cash on new additional ships

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter jblivebetter Sep 18, 2014 9:41 AM Flag

    Yea that is going in that direction prices of ore fallen, it is going on that direction......

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • was 3.22

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • Rates are waiting to go extremly high, China decreased import from Brazil, but rates will go high when import goes to yearly level +11 percent than last year... So rates are ready to boom

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter by jblivebetter Sep 18, 2014 9:03 AM Flag

    wenty bulkers were fixed to ship steam coal into India last week, a figure that is a 2014 high, said dry bulk consultancy Commodore Research.

    The high number of fixtures, comprising Panamaxes and Supramaxes, comes amid critically low coal stockpiles in India which relies mainly on coal for power generation.

    As of 15 September, coal stockpiles at Indian power plants stood at about 8.8M tonnes. This is 11.5M tonnes or 57% less than was stockpiled at the start of April and is a critically low level.

    Commodore commented, "India is now showing little reluctance to further boosting imports, which is coming on the heels of the end of India's monsoon (peak hydropower production) season coinciding with thermal coal import prices being at their lowest level this decade."

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • The gap between imported and domestic iron ore prices has shrunk owing to imbalances in the two markets and two steel firms, JSW Steel Ltd and Essar Steel India Ltd, said they are looking to raise imports of the crucial raw material. “We are already importing 500,000 tonnes of iron ore per month, now we are thinking of raising it—it could go up to 800,000 tonnes,” said Jayant Acharya, director, commercial and marketing of JSW Steel.

    ‘We are left with no other option as domestic availability is strained owing to the shutting down of many mines.” In July, JSW Steel had announced that it will import about 6 million tonnes (mt) of iron ore this fiscal year owing to shortages in the domestic market where regulatory and legal action against illegal mining has curtailed the availability of the raw material in the key producing states. A spokesperson from Essar Steel India Ltd also said the company would look to import more. “The reasons are twofold—the prices in India have not corrected like the international prices and secondly, availability is an issue as there is a demand-supply mismatch because of mining restrictions,” the Essar Steel spokesperson said.

    Acharya and the Essar spokesperson did not disclose the prices, but an analyst said that the landed cost at mill gate for both local and imported iron ore roughly worked out to Rs.6,000 a tonne for high-grade ores with iron content of 62% and chances are that imported iron ore will get cheaper. “Imported iron ore is currently at $94-$95 a tonne and while in the current quarter it may stay stable, chances are, in the next quarter , it may fall to $75-$80 a tonne,” said Prakash Duvvuri, head of research at metal and mining information website OreTeam. An industry source said some very high grades of imported iron ore with iron content of 65% and above, are already cheaper by $10 a tonne at certain ports.

    The global markets are oversupplied with iron ore as China, the largest importer of the material, has curtailed its

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • jblivebetter by jblivebetter Sep 16, 2014 2:13 PM Flag

    Domestic media (Sina) reported that the PBOC conducted RMB 500bn of Standing Lending Facility operations with the big 5 commercial banks (ICBC, BOC, BoCOM, CCB, ABC). The reports note that the duration is 3 months and the RMB 500 bn is evenly split among the banks. This amount is roughly the same as a 50 bps cut to RRR for the whole banking system on a static basis (though the impacts of RRR cuts tend to be larger because they have ongoing effects).

    There is no official confirmation from the PBOC yet. Still, such an easing would be consistent with our expectation that (1) monetary policy will loosened amid the drastic slowdown in activity growth and falling inflation, and (2) full scale RRR and interest rate cuts are unlikely because they would be viewed as aggressive stimulus (see China: Sharp slowdown in activity in August, September 14, 2014).


    We expect monetary conditions to loosen modestly, which will provide some much needed support for demand growth. Other policies may follow. Front-loading of fiscal expenditure is one possibility--a disproportionate share of fiscal outlays (close to 20%) occurs in the last month of the year-- and could reduce recurring criticism of the year-end rush to spend. The government may also step up pressures on government agencies and local authorities to maintain momentum on investment growth. However, we see no indication of these measures yet.


    Given policymakers have shown a willingness to loosen in the face of weaker data, we believe growth will rebound in the coming months and the government will be able to reach the "around 7.5%" full year GDP growth target for 2014 (after positive effects of the expected GDP methodology adjustment to include R&D).

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • So we gonna se sharp increase in BDI, more than 10 000 usd per day?

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • This is is happening, will shown on BDI soon.....

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • and you think why buyers looking to buy more.....

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

NOK
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