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Shell plc (SHEL.L)

LSE - LSE Delayed price. Currency in GBp (0.01 GBP)
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2,459.500.00 (0.00%)
As of 10:34AM GMT. Market open.
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Previous close2,459.50
Open2,446.50
Bid2,460.00 x N/A
Ask2,460.50 x N/A
Day's range2,446.50 - 2,462.00
52-week range2,149.45 - 2,801.00
Volume1,309,844
Avg. volume16,660,538
Market cap159.777B
Beta (5Y monthly)0.56
PE ratio (TTM)10.93
EPS (TTM)2.25
Earnings date02 May 2024
Forward dividend & yield1.09 (4.44%)
Ex-dividend date15 Feb 2024
1y target est31.57
  • Reuters

    Exclusive-Shell's US solar unit launches asset sale, sources say

    Shell's U.S. solar business Savion has put around a quarter of its assets up for sale, according to a marketing document and industry sources, as the oil major extends a retreat from owning renewables projects under CEO Wael Sawan. Investment bank Jefferies is running the sale of up to 10.6 gigawatts (GW) of solar generation and storage assets currently in development, or parts of those projects, according to the document sent to potential investors and seen by Reuters. Spokespeople for Shell and Jefferies declined to comment.

  • GlobeNewswire

    Transaction in Own Shares

    Transaction in Own Shares 28 February, 2024 • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Shell plc (the ‘Company’) announces that on 28 February 2024 it purchased the following number of Shares for cancellation. Aggregated information on Shares purchased according to trading venue: Date of purchaseNumber of Shares purchasedHighest price paid Lowest price paid Volume weighted average price paid per shareVenueCurrency28/02/20241,160,800 £24.7900£24.5300£24.6655LSEGBP28/02/2024- £0.0000£0.0000£0.0000Chi-X (CXE)

  • Associated Press Finance

    Activists urge Nigeria to delay Shell's $2.4 billion sale of assets in deeply polluted Niger Delta

    Local activists and international environmental groups want Nigeria's government to delay approving the sale of oil company Shell's onshore assets, claiming Shell is trying to shirk its environmental and social responsibilities in the highly polluted Niger Delta. The London-based company is trying to sell its subsidiary Shell Petroleum Development Company — which operates its onshore assets in the delta — to Renaissance Africa Energy Company, a consortium of local companies.