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Ophir Energy Plc (OPGYF)


Other OTC - Other OTC Delayed price. Currency in USD
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1.040.00 (0.00%)
As of 9:30AM EDT. Market open.
Interactive chart
Previous close1.04
Open0.00
Bid0.00 x
Ask0.00 x
Day's range0.00 - 0.00
52-week range
Volume0
Avg. volume256
Market cap810.06M
Beta2.26
PE ratio (TTM)-9.45
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings dateN/A
Dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend dateN/A
1y target estN/A
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
  • Reuters - UK Focus16 days ago

    UPDATE 1-Ophir to borrow $1.2 bln from Chinese banks for Fortuna floating LNG

    British oil and gas explorer Ophir Energy (Other OTC: OPGYF - news) plans to borrow $1.2 billion from Chinese banks to back the development of its Fortuna floating liquefied natural gas (FLNG) export project in Equatorial Guinea. The project is set to be cleared at the end of June, while the buyer of the LNG and the financial structure underpinning the scheme should be announced by the end of this month, Ophir Energy CEO Nick Cooper said on Monday. The choice of Chinese banks reflected the unwillingness of Western institutions to back African oil and gas projects, Cooper (Taiwan OTC: 6401.TWO - news) told Cooper an industry conference in Amsterdam..

  • Fool.co.uk16 days ago

    Why Hurricane Energy plc stock could be worth more than 200p

    Roland Head looks at the long-term outlook for North Sea high flyer Hurricane Energy plc (LON:HUR).

  • Reuters - UK Focus16 days ago

    Ophir Energy's Fortuna FLNG project taps Chinese banks for $1.2 billion

    British oil and gas explorer Ophir Energy (Other OTC: OPGYF - news) will tap Chinese banks for $1.2 billion in loans to underpin development of its Fortuna floating liquefied natural gas (FLNG) export project in Equatorial Guinea, its CEO Nick Cooper said on Monday. The project is set to be cleared at the end of June, while the buyer of the LNG and the financial structure underpinning the scheme should be announced by the end of this month, Cooper (Taiwan OTC: 6401.TWO - news) said at an industry conference in Amsterdam. The choice of Chinese banks reflected the unwillingness of Western institutions to back the project, Cooper said.