Neil Wilson - ETX Capital

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Last quote by Neil Wilson

Entertainment One shares dipped on the open after the company warned on profits. The maker of Peppa Pig is trying to rely less on the porcine kids show and develop its film division. This ought to be good for underlying earnings and cash flow going forward, but for the time being it's going to cost.feedback
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May 12 2017
We can learn a lot about a person if we know what types of things he or she talks about or comments on the most frequently. There are numerous topics with which Neil Wilson is associated, including UK and Theresa May. Most recently, Neil Wilson has been quoted saying: “Margins are where it really counts for Unilever as it tries to shore up its defences against another bidder who can promise higher margins and better return on equity. Unilever is aiming at an underlying operating margin of 20 percent by 2020, underpinned by growth in emerging markets. The first quarter update suggests it's on track but risks remain.” in the article Unilever, Man Group strength boosts European stocks.
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Neil Wilson quotes

Animal spirits have taken over ... today's boost is all down to the president's speech to Congress last night.feedback

The regulatory hurdles were always a risk, and with Brexit, there are additional hurdles to clear that seem close to insurmountable now.feedback

Investors are ditching the stock as it looks like the problems at Cobham go further than anyone realised when all this started. There is every reason to think that management's review of the business may throw up further concerns and more write-downs.feedback

Ryanair's trouble is that it has huge exposure to the UK market and sterling, but earnings are booked in euros. The company's response to the drop in the pound – to aggressively lower fares to grab market share while expanding routes – doesn't help profits in the near term. But going forward the growth in traffic will help put it on a surer footing, particularly as it's also reducing costs.feedback

Buoyed by the prospects of a reflationary US economic policy under President Trump, it looks like manufacturers are ramping up activity.feedback

Something had to be done and this merger might be the way to strengthen Vodafone's hand in the Indian price war.feedback

At first glance Tesco's merger with Booker makes perfect sense. Tie up the end-to-end wholesale/retail business and make savings in the process.feedback

Theresa May's greatest trick appears to have been to deliver what amounts to a fairly hard Brexit message without the markets going into a flat spin. Some judicious leaks in the last couple of days had primed investors for the UK to be leaving the single market. Many expected a tough-sounding speech that would send the pound lower.feedback

It's looking more and more like a 'hard' Brexit is in the offing and markets are responding. We now have to assume May will prioritize immigration controls and the price to pay will be to exit the single market. That could send the pound a lot lower still, perhaps towards $1.10 in the coming weeks.feedback

It's no surprise that another big auto maker is implicated for this was always going to be much bigger than just Volkswagen ...Fines and costs could be crippling if Volkswagen's experience is anything to go by. One thing is now clear - this scandal goes well beyond VW and Fiat Chrysler's involvement raises the possibility that other big carmakers are involved.feedback

Domestic populist politics trumps the trade card for now, it seems and that is weighing on the pound, whilst simultaneously giving another boost to the FTSE 100.feedback

OPEC has confounded the naysayers and critics with an output freeze... There are a few doubts, but on the whole OPEC should be pleased with a job well done at long last. This is likely to keep crude closer to $50 than $40 for now.feedback

Sunday's referendum on constitutional reform is Italy's Brexit moment and a 'No' vote would send tremendous shockwaves through the markets and the banking system. It could also heap pressure on the euro.feedback

Estate agents have suffered since the Brexit vote - shares in Foxtons are still trading down around 30 percent from their pre-referendum level amid falling client activity. Countrywide stock is now worth a third of what it was in May 2015.feedback

It's going to be that much harder to fix Italian banks if he loses and it looks like it's going that way.feedback

Bond markets have soured on the prospect of Trump-led inflation, although the sell-off seems to have abated somewhat as investors pause for breath.feedback

Drilling down to the key fundamentals, oil producers have to cut costs to survive in a lower-for-longer price environment.feedback

A poll from ABC that gave Trump a slender lead over Clinton has been the catalyst for some fairly significant risk-off moves.feedback

All the signals point to the government finally approving the move. This could deliver a major boost to the UK's airline sector and knock-on positives for European carriers.feedback

Supermarkets are afraid to raise prices and the Tesco-Unilever tussle is a symptom of a bitter sector price war that is crimping margins.feedback

A better-than-expected increase in like-for-like sales at Morrisons supermarkets saw the company deliver a very positive set of interim results which beat forecasts.feedback

However it's important to note, as the ONS does in its release, the very close correlation of import and export prices for the UK, which ought to limit the positive impact of a weak pound longer term.feedback

We're seeing strong bid for sterling after a stonking manufacturing PMI showed the U.K.'s factories sparked back into life in August following the July post-Brexit slowdown.feedback

Deutsche is a very juicy takeover target. It trades at about a quarter of book value and its shares are now worth a tenth what they were in 2007. In the last year its shares have halved in value, while it posted a 6.8 billion euros loss for 2015 - low-hanging fruit for those who can reach.feedback

As government and corporate bond yields tumble, in the short term UK equities look more and more appealing to yield-starved investors.feedback

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