Filthy Forty Asian Citrus – (lack of) progress on fraud allegations as Aim execution looms in four weeks
Tom Winnifrith: Do I want to get beaten up by a 36 year old fitness freak to raise money for Cloudtag owning morons on the LSE Asylum?
Published 20 days ago
Shares in over-indebted AIM-listed Igas Energy (IGAS) have not been strong of late but this morning they are down by 13% to just 8.7p (last seen) on no news. The silence from the company is deafening, especially as it faces having to redeem some of its bonds after a FY16 underspend on its conventional assets as well as having to deal with a bit of an issue with its net leverage covenants. Then there is an interest payment due on its secured bonds which the company has already indicated will cause a liquidity covenant problem. A statement is needed.
Published 49 days ago
When buying or selling shares ( or houses) folks all too often ignore the issue of liquidity. This matters greatly both for investors and also for companies. I look at this in detail using two examples, both companies that are, IMHO, weeks away from going bust.
Published 247 days ago
No lightning strikes today, thank God. What was he punishing me for? I start by discussing Richard Poulden's excellent letter on why folks are so angry so backed Brexit, but it is a wider issue as you can read here. Then I discuss liquidity in an investment company's portfolio, ref Teathers Financial (TEA) and finally I challenge the banks to make good their Brexit threat to fire investment banksters. I will pay for a ticket to watch but I explain why it was always a spoof. It won't happen.
Published 268 days ago
Yesterday I covered Norman Broadbent (NBB), arguing the pros and cons of making an investment at this point in its history. Regardless of these pros and cons, it’s an example of the type of AIM stock, from a more technical perspective, which investors need to be cautious of. Let’s go over the basics of liquidity.
Published 364 days ago
Oh dear. To have one POS turfed off the AIM Casino might be considered unfortuaate but to have two booted off and forced to flee to the ISDX lobster pot looks like carelessness. And so after the tobacco smuggling business of Afriag (AFRI) departed, next up is Doriemus (DOR). Oh dear.
Published 367 days ago
Throughout the last few months of last year David Lenigas tweeted again and again how an ISDX listing was the answer to all the liquidity nightmares at the bottom end of AIM. Big Dave misled his folowers for reasons I shall explain below but the proof of that lie came on what for me was a good Friday with Afriag. For Jabba The Hutt with yet another lie laid bar this is a disaster.
Published 371 days ago
Another day and another dismal attempt by David Lenigas to ramp shares in ailing Lenigas Cuba (CUBA) on the ISDX lobster pot. Hmmm. Lenigas tells us that ISDX - not AIM - is where the liquidity is so how come not one fucking share has traded in this company since 18 February with not one share traded after this latest ramp and with the shares (listed at 5p) stuck at 0.5p to sell just 3 months later? Answer please Mr Lenigas? And so to today's ramptastic bollocks from Jabba The Hutt.
Published 375 days ago
David Lenigas tries his best to ramp the crock of shit that is Lenigas Cuba (CUBA) but its shares are now just 0.5p to sell (in small amounts), that is 90% down in just over 3 months. The excuses Jabba The Hutt is offering on twitter are lamentable as you can see below. And there are also the half-truths.
Published 988 days ago
It is entirely reasonable that rational, thinking people should worry about markets when they are looking fully valued in conventional terms. Particularly so, when they appear to have fallen into a kind of stupefied slumber, which contrast with the St Vitas dance of normal market hyper activity. Nothing, it seems, can ruffle these markets. Whether it is some mind blocking malady of perception or an expression of clear headed market judgement, is of course the question?
Published 1082 days ago
I have used Minoan (MIN) before as an example of how market makers operate. When I pointed this out before (HERE) I was told that they provide liquidity. No, they just manipulate share prices to ensure that they make enough money to pay for the cocaine and hookers this weekend. The transparency is obvious.