|Bid||3,637.00 x 0|
|Ask||3,642.00 x 0|
|Day's range||3,614.00 - 3,649.00|
|52-week range||2,311.50 - 3,660.00|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.65|
|PE ratio (TTM)||16.66|
|Forward dividend & yield||134.00 (3.68%)|
|Ex-dividend date||29 Sept 2021|
|1y target est||N/A|
Royal Dutch Shell and renewables firm Eneco, owned by Japan's Mitsubishi Corp, will provide Amazon.com Inc's European facilities with electricity from an offshore wind farm, they said on Monday. Retail giant Amazon, which faces pressure from environmental activists over its carbon footprint, has vowed to be net carbon neutral by 2040. Starting in 2024, it will off-take 380 megawatts (MW) of capacity from the Hollandske Kust Noord offshore wind farm, which is being built jointly by Shell and Eneco, the two energy firms said without disclosing financial details.
Car registrations in January were down 40% on last year, the Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders (SMMT) said.
(Bloomberg) -- Mitsubishi Corp. agreed to partner with Israel’s Aleph Farms Ltd. to lay the groundwork for bringing lab-grown beef to Japan, where demand for meat is growing.The two companies will work on tailoring Aleph’s beef -- grown in vats from muscle cells of living animals -- to the tastes and nuances of Japanese consumers and regulatory bodies, Aleph’s Chief Executive Officer, Didier Toubia, said in an interview from his office in Rehovot, Israel. They would then use Mitsubishi’s manufacturing capabilities to scale up production and distribution, he said.Aleph, whose investors include American food giant Cargill Inc., plans to sell its initial batch of lab-grown meat to consumers in Asia next year, with Japan being “high on the list” of target countries, Toubia said.Toubia declined to provide further details about the companies’ arrangement or plans to obtain regulatory approval. Mitsubishi wants to examine the potential of the biomeat market by becoming an insider in the industry, a company spokesman said on Tuesday.The partnership reflects the recent strides made by the so-called cultivated meat industry, which arose mainly in response to animal rights and environmental concerns. Aleph is among some 60 startups jockeying to sell meat or poultry that bypass the abattoir and modern, industrial-scale farming, and countries are starting to open pathways to consumers.Tokyo-based Mitsubishi, which had $15.6 billion in food sales in the 12 months through March, is tapping an industry that’s expected to grow. The cell-based meat market is projected to reach $140 billion in the next decade, according to forecasts compiled by Blue Horizon Corp., which invests in alternative proteins.That’s still nowhere near the size of the meat industry, which was $1.3 trillion last year, according to Global Data. High production costs and consumer skepticism over taste and health implications are among the biggest barriers to accelerated growth.Governments must also be convinced. Last month, Singapore became the first nation to approve the sale of cultured meat. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is supportive of the sector -- he visited an Aleph factory last month and tried its cultivated steak as part of his initiative to promote the country’s startups in the sector.Still, Aleph isn’t rushing its product to market, and is particularly mindful of the specific preferences of the Japanese market, famed for its Wagyu beef.“We might be the third or fourth company to release a product, but that’s because we’re focused on consumer acceptance,” Toubia said. “They have high expectations for their meat, and we want to get it right.”(Updates with Mitsubishi comment in fourth paragraph)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.