JLIF.L - John Laing Infrastructure Fund Ltd.

LSE - LSE Delayed price. Currency in GBp
139.20
+1.40 (+1.02%)
At close: 4:35PM BST
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Previous close137.80
Open137.60
Bid0.00 x 232800
Ask0.00 x 717900
Day's range137.41 - 139.40
52-week range1.12 - 139.40
Volume11,952,988
Avg. volume683,320
Market capN/A
BetaN/A
PE ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings date10 Sep 2018 - 14 Sep 2018
Forward dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend dateN/A
1y target est123.00
  • Business Wire2 days ago

    Form 8.3 - John Laing Infrastructure Ltd

    LONDON--(BUSINESSWIRE)-- FORM 8.3 PUBLIC OPENING POSITION DISCLOSURE/DEALING DISCLOSURE BY A PERSON WITH INTERESTS IN RELEVANT SECURITIES REPRESENTING 1% OR MORE Rule 8.3 of the Takeover Code (the “Code”) ...

  • Business Wire3 days ago

    Form 8.3 - John Laing Infrastructure Ltd

    LONDON--(BUSINESSWIRE)-- FORM 8.3 PUBLIC OPENING POSITION DISCLOSURE/DEALING DISCLOSURE BY A PERSON WITH INTERESTS IN RELEVANT SECURITIES REPRESENTING 1% OR MORE Rule 8.3 of the Takeover Code (the “Code”) ...

  • Business Wire4 days ago

    Form 8.3 - John Laing Infrastructure Ltd

    LONDON--(BUSINESSWIRE)-- FORM 8.3 PUBLIC OPENING POSITION DISCLOSURE/DEALING DISCLOSURE BY A PERSON WITH INTERESTS IN RELEVANT SECURITIES REPRESENTING 1% OR MORE Rule 8.3 of the Takeover Code (the “Code”) ...

  • Reuters5 days ago

    John Laing Infrastructure in talks with funds for possible $1.9 billion buyout offer

    JLIF, one of Britain's biggest listed investors in public infrastructure projects, said the potential offer is worth 142.5 pence per share and includes the payment of a dividend of up to 3.57 pence per share to JLIF shareholders. The offer represents a premium of nearly 21 percent to JLIF's closing share price of 118.2 pence on Friday. JLIF's board has indicated to the consortium that it will back the offer, the company said.

  • Investors build up exposure to beaten-down UK infrastructure
    Reuters3 months ago

    Investors build up exposure to beaten-down UK infrastructure

    Leading shareholders in British listed infrastructure funds are doubling down on their investments, betting the political worries that sent valuations to decade-lows are overdone. The funds, which mainly invest in building and maintaining UK assets like schools and hospitals, have boomed in recent years as successive governments supported private finance initiatives (PFI) aimed at executing projects more efficiently. The four largest listed funds, or investment trusts – HICL Infrastructure (HICL.L), International Public Partnerships (INPP.L), John Laing Infrastructure (JLIF.L) and BBGI (BBGIB.L) – issued a record 1.1 billion pounds of new shares in 2017 to keep up with the demand.

  • Reuters - UK Focus3 months ago

    Investors build up exposure to beaten-down UK infrastructure

    Leading shareholders in British listed infrastructure funds are doubling down on their investments, betting the political worries that sent valuations to decade-lows are overdone. The four largest listed funds, or investment trusts – HICL Infrastructure, International Public Partnerships , John Laing Infrastructure and BBGI – issued a record 1.1 billion pounds ($1.54 billion) of new shares in 2017 to keep up with the demand.

  • Reuters6 months ago

    John Laing Infrastructure Fund aims to replace collapsed Carillion on projects

    There would be minimal service disruption, with advisory and transaction costs related to the appointment of replacement facilities managers to cost about 3 million pounds, the fund said. Britain's biggest corporate failure in a decade took place after banks pulled the plug on lending to Carillion. As a result, Carillion went into liquidation, forcing the government to step in to guarantee public services provided by the company ranging from school meals to road works.

  • Reuters - UK Focus6 months ago

    John Laing Infrastructure Fund aims to replace collapsed Carillion on projects

    John Laing Infrastructure Fund (JLIF) one of Europe's largest listed investors in public infrastructure projects, said it was working to replace collapsed Carillion (Frankfurt: 924047 - news) as facilities management provider on nine projects. There would be minimal service disruption, with advisory and transaction costs related to the appointment of replacement facilities managers to cost about 3 million pounds ($4.24 million), the fund said. Britain's biggest corporate failure in a decade took place after banks pulled the plug on lending to Carillion.

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