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Fortescue Metals Group Limited (FSUGY)

Other OTC - Other OTC Delayed Price. Currency in USD
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31.17+0.37 (+1.20%)
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Neutralpattern detected
Previous Close30.80
Bid0.00 x 0
Ask0.00 x 0
Day's Range31.00 - 31.18
52 Week Range9.96 - 31.18
Avg. Volume31,873
Market Cap47.18B
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.81
PE Ratio (TTM)10.17
EPS (TTM)3.06
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & Yield2.85 (9.16%)
Ex-Dividend DateSep 03, 2020
1y Target EstN/A
Fair Value is the appropriate price for the shares of a company, based on its earnings and growth rate also interpreted as when P/E Ratio = Growth Rate. Estimated return represents the projected annual return you might expect after purchasing shares in the company and holding them over the default time horizon of 5 years, based on the EPS growth rate that we have projected.
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    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- Judging by the sounds emerging from embassies and trade ministries, you’d think one of China’s most important economic relationships was on the rocks. But currency markets are predicting it’s on the verge of another boom.The Australian dollar hit its highest level in more than two years Thursday, capping a 29% rally from its nadir in late March. The moves come after data showed the country emerging from recession in the September quarter. That’s a remarkable contrast to the gloomy political picture, where Australia and its biggest trading partner, China, have been locked in a deepening cycle of conflict for months. After China unofficially put imports of half-a-dozen categories of Australian products on hold last month, already-tense relations have worsened. More than 50 coal ships have been waiting a month or more off Chinese ports to deliver their cargo. A diplomat in Beijing this week tweeted a fake photograph of an Australian soldier holding a knife to the throat of an Afghan child, a reference to an ongoing investigation of war crimes allegedly committed by the country’s special forces. Tencent Ltd.’s WeChat, which has about 690,000 users in Australia, blocked a Chinese-language message responding to the controversy from Prime Minister Scott Morrison.Forget the sturm und drang. Australia’s exports to China, after breaking previous records in each of the past five years, will repeat the trick again in 2021. It’s not hard to see why when you look at the numbers. More than half of Australia’s total exports to China consist of just one product: iron ore. That trade has been on a tear over the past year, with Beijing employing its usual strategy of industrial stimulus to grow its way out of a coronavirus-induced downturn. Brazil, the second-biggest exporter after Australia, has been hit hard by the pandemic, and thus hasn’t been able to increase shipments enough to keep up with demand. Prices for Singapore-traded ore hit $131.26 a metric ton Wednesday, the highest level in nearly seven years.There’s little to suggest this trade will recede over the coming months. While the median analyst forecast has ore averaging $92 a ton in 2021, compared with $102 this year, forward pricing implies a figure of $116.64. The pace of revenue growth in China’s steel-intensive engineering and construction sector isn’t set to peak until the first half of next year, according to Fitch Ratings. Even after that, expansion will continue. Shares in Australian iron-ore miner Fortescue Metals Group Ltd. rose more than 13% Thursday after Brazil’s Vale SA put out downbeat production targets for this year and next.Coal, the second-biggest export, is a dicier proposition. President Xi Jinping has promised to move China to net zero emissions by 2060. As we’ve written, it wouldn’t take much for China to be entirely self-sufficient in soot, a proposition that’s out of the question in the case of iron ore. Coal is also on the list of products subject to Beijing’s unofficial import ban. Still, even there the prospects are surprisingly rosy. Australian thermal and coking coal is far cheaper than its Chinese-produced equivalent, a fact that’s been exacerbated by the current embargo as supply dwindles and mainland prices rise. Utilities, especially in coastal provinces with good port access, prefer imported product. Those pleas will only get louder as Beijing pushes forward with deregulating its power market, shrinking revenue for coal-fired generators and encouraging them to reduce their costs by seeking out cheaper fuel.The biggest change, however, will come as widespread vaccinations open up borders again. The country’s third-biggest export to China is education, which has been hard-hit by the pandemic. Some 166,206 Chinese students are enrolled at Australian universities, but more than half that number are currently stuck outside the country, according to an October study. The population of Chinese students living in Australia fell by about 25,000 between March and October. A substantial slice of education “exports” consists of money spent on rent and shopping. As the receding outbreak causes in-country student numbers to rise again — and the first such flight touched down in Darwin this week — export revenue will increase too.For all the bad blood between Australia and China these days, those links may prove surprisingly resilient. Students are more or less bound to return when they’ve paid for multiyear courses. Tourists, too, seem to let bygones be bygones far more readily than politicians. A war of words over South Korea’s deployment of a U.S. anti-missile shield caused Chinese tourist visits to drop by nearly 50% from a year earlier in 2017. The following year, however, numbers grew 15%, and then 26% again the year after that.Put those major items of commerce together and they represent roughly $100 billion in exports, far more than the $15 billion or so on China’s target list of banned goods, including $792 million of wine. Even there, the damage is unlikely to be lasting. The list, after all, is unofficial, and Chinese customs agents have already started letting some coal cargoes through.For all the tension between Australian and Chinese politicians, commercial links are as strong as ever — and, indeed, are likely to deepen over the coming 12 months as the coronavirus pandemic recedes. That's reason to worry a little less about the rhetoric, and focus more on the solid fundamentals. As Adam Smith once pointed out, our economic fortunes don’t depend on our partners’ benevolence, but their self-interest.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.David Fickling is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering commodities, as well as industrial and consumer companies. He has been a reporter for Bloomberg News, Dow Jones, the Wall Street Journal, the Financial Times and the Guardian.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

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  • Bloomberg

    Origin, Fortescue Target Hydrogen From Australia’s Island State

    (Bloomberg) -- Origin Energy Ltd. and Fortescue Metals Ltd. will look into developing export-scale hydrogen and ammonia facilities in Tasmania’s Bell Bay region, with backing from the state government.Origin announced a A$3.2 million ($2.3 million) feasibility study into a plant producing hydrogen from renewable energy, which would then be combined with nitrogen from the air to create ammonia for shipment. The plan envisages output of 420,000 tons of ammonia per year for export to Asian markets such as Japan and South Korea. Fortescue’s project proposes a plant capable of producing 250,000 tons of ammonia a year.Ammonia is seen as safer and more efficient to transport than hydrogen. It can then be converted back to hydrogen at its destination, or used itself as a fertilizer or in chemicals manufacturing. Both studies are being backed by Tasmania’s state government, which earlier this year announced a 10-year plan to build a hydrogen export industry by 2030. The plan involves harnessing the island’s strong renewable resources, which already meet almost all of its energy needs mainly from hydro power.Origin’s study is expected to be completed by December 2021, with first production targeted for the mid-2020s if the project goes ahead. Fortescue, which last week announced ambitious plans to expand in clean energy production, is targeting an investment decision in 2021. “We are assessing clean energy opportunities locally and internationally to capitalize on the important role that green hydrogen will play to ensure the world can meet the Paris 2050 targets,” Fortescue Chief Executive Officer Elizabeth Gaines said in a statement. “The Tasmania project will be an important step in demonstrating our intention to position Australia at the forefront of the establishment of a bulk export market for green hydrogen.”(Updates throughout with Fortescue study)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.