OVRS.TA - Overseas Commerce Ltd.

Tel Aviv - Tel Aviv Delayed price. Currency in USD
598.10
-7.20 (-1.19%)
As of 5:24PM IDT. Market open.
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Previous close605.30
Open604.10
Bid590.60 x 0
Ask620.00 x 0
Day's range598.10 - 610.00
52-week range577.80 - 800.00
Volume19,937
Avg. volume25,714
Market cap328.852M
BetaN/A
PE ratio (TTM)1,272.55
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings dateN/A
Forward dividend & yield0.25 (4.27%)
Ex-dividend date2018-04-10
1y target estN/A
  • Reuters - UK Focus2 months ago

    Aid sector must innovate to deliver value for money - officials

    The humanitarian sector lacks creativity and must innovate to deliver more value for money, officials said on Monday, amid fears of a funding shortfall following the Oxfam sex scandal. Aid groups must make better use of technology - from cash transfer programmes to drones - to improve the delivery of services, said a panel of government officials in London. "For far too long, when faced with a challenge, we've looked inward and crafted a solution that doesn't work for the communities we're meant to serve," said Mark Green, head of the United States Agency for International Development (USAID).

  • Car production falls for first time since 2009
    Sky News3 months ago

    Car production falls for first time since 2009

    UK car production fell last year for the first time since the height of the recession in 2009, industry figures show. The figures from the Society of Motor Manufacturers and Traders (SMMT) revealed 1.67 million vehicles rolled off production lines in 2017, a 3% decline on 2016. There is also uncertainty over what Brexit will mean for the industry.

  • Reuters - UK Focus5 months ago

    Britain to introduce extra levy on empty properties

    British councils will be able to double an annual charge paid by homeowners who leave their properties empty, in a new levy which could hit foreign buyers, finance minister Philip Hammond said on Wednesday. ...

  • Reuters - UK Focus5 months ago

    Poor nations need say in use of climate geoengineering - researchers

    Poor countries are most likely to be negatively affected by efforts to reverse climate change using global-scale technologies - but they remain largely unaware of the potential unintended consequences, researchers said Tuesday. Developing countries' involvement in global discussion about "geoengineering" projects has so far been limited, as most have more immediate priorities and limited scientific capacity to engage on the topic, noted a report by the London-based Overseas (Tel Aviv: OVRS.TA - news) Development Institute (ODI).

  • Record numbers of EU workers in UK since Brexit
    Sky News5 months ago

    Record numbers of EU workers in UK since Brexit

    Record (LSE: REC.L - news) levels of EU nationals are now working in the UK, official figures have revealed. An estimated 2.38 million employees from other EU member states were working in Britain from July to September this year, the Office for National Statistics (ONS) found. It marks the first time year-on-year comparisons of employment levels based on nationality have be made following the EU referendum in June last year.

  • China to widen foreign access to financial sector
    AFP5 months ago

    China to widen foreign access to financial sector

    China's announcement to further open up its financial sector comes after President Donald Trump's state visit in which he called for a more level playing field in the huge economy for US firms

  • Reuters - UK Focus7 months ago

    London's housing market stalls; time to buckle up?

    LONDON, Oct (Shenzhen: 000069.SZ - news) 6 (Reuters) - Giuliano Valentino's family home in west London has been on the market for six months and he has already dropped the price. Valentino, a 59-year-old businessman, lowered the price of his four-bedroom house by 75,000 pounds to 860,000 pounds ($1.13 million) but still found no takers. "We went ahead with an offer and then Brexit happened," said the software engineer.

  • Reuters - UK Focus8 months ago

    Overseas owners become net sellers of British firms, data shows

    Overseas (Tel Aviv: OVRS.TA - news) owners became net sellers of British companies for the first time in 15 years between April and June, according to data that could hint at nerves among foreign investors over Brexit. Foreign businesses sold British firms worth 3.8 billion pounds ($4.9 billion) in the period, outweighing acquisitions of 2.9 billion pounds, the Office for National Statistics (ONS) said as Britain gears up to leave the European Union. Mergers and acquisitions data are volatile and values are often skewed by big deals, with the second quarter including Bank of America Corp's 1.9 billion-pound sale of credit card company MBNA to Lloyds Banking Group.

  • Indian stocks soar to new records in 'peculiarly powerful rally'
    AFP9 months ago

    Indian stocks soar to new records in 'peculiarly powerful rally'

    The National Stock Exchange's Nifty index clocked up another record as it passed 10,000 for the first time, extending a rally across India's two main markets fuelled by optimism in economic reforms

  • Troubled Carillion wins HS2 building contract
    Sky News9 months ago

    Troubled Carillion wins HS2 building contract

    Construction giant Carillion - which issued a profit warning this month as it grapples badly-performing contracts - is among the companies that have been chosen to build phase one of the HS2 rail line. The announcement injected some life back into the firm's battered share price on Monday - a week after its chief executive quit when Carillion (Frankfurt: 924047 - news) admitted an £845m hit to its finances. The other companies included Skanska Construction UK, Costain and Balfour Beatty (Other OTC: BAFBF - news) .

  • Chinese court jails Australian Crown Resorts staff in gambling case
    AFP10 months ago

    Chinese court jails Australian Crown Resorts staff in gambling case

    Crown operates casinos across Australia and the world, although this year it has undergone restructuring amid China's gambling crackdown, which has driven away many big-spenders and hurt revenues

  • Chinese court convicts Australians in Crown gambling case: consul
    AFP10 months ago

    Chinese court convicts Australians in Crown gambling case: consul

    Crown operates casinos across Australia and the world, although this year it has undergone restructuring amid China's gambling crackdown, which has driven away many big-spenders and hurt revenues

  • China welcomes admission to MSCI club at fourth time of trying
    AFP10 months ago

    China welcomes admission to MSCI club at fourth time of trying

    Firms listed in Shanghai and Shenzhen will be included for the first time in the leading index of emerging market shares by MSCI

  • China hopes shares finally enter global index
    AFP10 months ago

    China hopes shares finally enter global index

    A brokerage house in Shanghai: China hopes finally to win inclusion in the MSCI emerging markets index

  • Dow edges to record, dollar dips as Fed lifts rates
    AFP10 months ago

    Dow edges to record, dollar dips as Fed lifts rates

    US Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said the plans for continued gradual interest rate increases was justified by the progress in the economy, and solid job creation, despite tepid inflation.

  • Reuters - UK Focus11 months ago

    U.S. defense budget sees modest increase despite hawkish rhetoric

    While U.S. President Donald Trump's budget proposal for national defense increases spending, it falls short of campaign promises to rebuild the U.S. Navy and a "historic" increase in military spending. The budget proposes a modest increase in military spending. Trump is seeking a $52 billion hike for the Pentagon as part of an overall defense spending increase of $54 billion.

  • Reuters - UK Focus11 months ago

    Europe's $6.9 bln coal subsidies "better spent on technologies of the future"

    The 10 European countries with the highest rates of climate-changing emissions from energy use are spending around 6.3 billion euros ($6.89 billion) year on coal subsidies, money that could instead be invested in energy technologies of the future, researchers said on Monday. "Governments have often used the energy transition, including a shift to renewables, as a justification for extending and introducing new subsidies to coal," the researchers said in a report published on Monday. Part of the reasoning is that "when the wind doesn't blow and the sun doesn't shine, you need power on stand-by to provide the grid", said Shelagh Whitley, a co-author of the report and head of the climate and energy programme at the Overseas (Tel Aviv: OVRS.TA - news) Development Institute (ODI), a London-based think tank.

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