The chief executive of K+S AG suspects Potash Corp. of Saskatchewan Inc. will shut down much of his company’s European production if it gains control of it. Sources close to Potash Corp. dispute this notion.
It sets up an interesting debate that will grow fiercer if Potash Corp. launches a formal bid.
Kat Cole is the president of Cinnabon. I have two distinct morning routines: My "on the road and in a hotel" routine is incredibly regimented and my "home" routine is pretty dynamic. When I'm waking up in a hotel anywhere in the world, I get up around 5 a.m. and drink 24 ounces of water. I walk around the room (even if it’s super tiny), look out the window, and think about the day.
On October 9th, Allana Potash announced that it has received the Mining Licence for the Danakhil Potash Project from the Ethiopian Ministry of Mines, after receiving approval from the Ethiopian Council of Ministers.
If you’ve been tempted to buy the recent dip in potash stocks, a new report from HSBC recommending investors avoid the sector altogether might have you reconsidering.
Potash companies have seen their stock prices plummet following the announcement last month that a Russian-Belarusian potash cartel that controlled 43% of global exports was being dismantled. That led to an immediate collapse in potash prices, and analysts rushed to lower their forecasts for future prices of the fertilizer product.
Potash Corp. of Saskatchewan Inc., the world’s largest fertilizer producer, scrapped a proposed takeover bid for Israel Chemicals Ltd. after opposition to the deal from workers and Israeli politicians.
“Now is not the time to pursue this opportunity,” Saskatoon, Saskatchewan-based Potash Corp. said Thursday in its first-quarter earnings statement.
Potash Corp. of Saskatchewan Inc. reported a decline in fourth quarter earnings on Thursday as the company generated weaker results from all of its nutrients and absorbed a couple of one-time charges.
Chief executive Bill Doyle noted that global fertilizer markets “paused” in the quarter in the absence of “significant immediate needs” and a lack of direction.
By Marc Davis, BNWnews.ca In spite of a flurry of headlines in recent weeks heralding a game-changing consolidation of the world’s lucrative potash mining industry, Canada’s two small aspiring potash miners are standing firm.Both Western Potash (TSX.V: WPX) and Potash One (TSX: KCL) say they are committed to building mines that will be in business for decades. In other words, they’re not for sale.