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|52 Wk Low/High||42.85 / 56.39|
Weak earnings and ex-dividend dates drove a correction in stock markets across Europe.
This small-cap firm has managed to cut costs and has been a serial buyer.
Total posted solid fourth-quarter earnings and boosted its dividend as the oil major said it would buy assets in the coming year as global energy markets heat up.
The company had reportedly asked a number of top investment banks and boutiques to pitch for advisory roles. Moelis was among a short list of boutiques, according to some reports.
This oil stock is a bargain income buy following the release of its poor fourth-quarter results.
Here is a round-up of the headlines from Europe.
Shell's shares gained in London despite the company posting weaker-than-expected fourth-quarter earnings
Washington is not used to a leader that tries to accomplish every idea so quickly.
Royal Dutch Shell shares gained firmly in London on Thursday despite a weaker-than-expected fourth-quarter earnings report.
Congressional Republicans are moving to deliver what could be a major victory for American oil, gas and mining companies in rolling back a rule on foreign payment disclosures.
The oil infrastructure group could gain 32% over the next year as acquisitions boost earnings per share by 26% annually out to 2020, according to Goldman Sachs.
Buckle in for a busy week filled with bellwether earnings reports, monetary policy decisions, and closely scrutinized economic numbers.
Wall Street ends a record-breaking week with slight losses on Friday as a slump in crude oil prices pressures energy and industry bellwether Alphabet disappoints on earnings.
Stocks hold mostly lower on Friday afternoon after President Donald Trump gave brief remarks on the U.S.'s relationship to both the U.K. and Mexico.
The first full day of trading under the new U.S. administration saw investors adopting a risk-off stance across Europe
AstraZeneca and Royal Dutch Shell will surprise investors.
The president-elect faces big challenge in reversing Obama's ban on drilling in the Arctic and parts of the Atlantic.
A change in renewable fuel regulations would be a negative for companies like Chevron and BP, says S&P Capital IQ.