All Penny Stocks Weekly Update
February 21, 2016
Week In Review
Week In Review For February 15, 2016 to February 19, 2016
This week on AllPennyStocks.com:
Article Published, February 16, 2016:
DelMar Pharmaceuticals Reports Q2 Results, Provides Corporate Update (U.S. Company)
Article Published, February 17, 2016:
Vigil Health Solutions’ Financial Performance Improves, Stock Surges On News (CDN Company)
Article Published, February 18, 2016:
Elephant Talk Communications Divests ValidSoft For $12.5M, Shares Spike On News (U.S. Company)
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WEEKLY UPDATE – STOCKS RECORD BEST WEEK OF 2016
The Market View:
Following a rally the previous Friday and a day off for a holiday on Monday, equities stormed ahead Tuesday and Wednesday to set the scene for the best week so far in 2016.
The buying spree cooled heading into the weekend, but from the small TSX Venture index to the Dow Jones Industrial Average,…
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A Few Things to Consider:
The Russell 2000 Small Cap Index (RUT) was particularly strong last week, tacking on 38.02 points, or 3.91% to climb back over 1,000 for the first time in about two weeks.
Despite the solid advance, RUT is still down near three-year lows and faces some challenging resistance at…
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Thoughts for the Week – Will the Uptrend in Gold Continue?:
Goldman Sachs made headlines last week with advice to short gold, citing that the concerns about global weakness, especially in China, and negative interest rates do not pose the dramatic systemic risk that people are worrying about.
Goldman is of the opinion…
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Forex & Commodity Snapshot:
The Canadian Dollar rose again against its US counterpart, appreciating last week by 0.58% to US$0.726365.
April Gold futures were the most actively traded, edging down $8.60 per ounce, or 0.69%, to $1,230.80.
March Silver futures were the most actively traded, falling $0.417 per ounce, or 2.64%, to $15.373.
March Copper futures were the most actively traded, gaining $0.0475, or 4.93%, per pound to $2.0765.
April West Texas Intermediate Crude futures were the most actively traded, slipping $0.16 per barrel, or 0.50%, to $31.75.
Equity Market Snapshot:
(All percentages on a weekly basis unless otherwise noted)
Private equity firm Apollo Global Management (NYSE:APO, +13.52%) said it will
pay $6.93 billion in cash for home-security company ADT Corp. (NYSE:ADT, +48.86%), representing a 56 percent premium to the value of ADT a day before the deal was announced.
Last year, Apollo acquired Protection 1, a alarm monitoring company with a strong presence in the commercial sector.
ADT will be rolled into that subsidiary, with current Protection 1 CEO Timothy Whall heading the combined company.
Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL, +2.18%) was in headlines for a couple matters.
The company is issuing up to $12 billion in bonds to help pay for dividends and share repurchases.
A brighter spotlight was put on the tech giant as it became locked in a battle with the FBI over the government demanding Apple unlock a cellphone that was owned by one of the shooters in the San Bernardino shootings on December 2, 2015 that killed 14 and wounded another 22.
The FBI wants Apple to hack the phone issued to terrorist Syed Rizwan Farook (who was killed in a shootout with police hours after the massacre).
Apple argues that the FBI wants the company to build a “back door” to every iPhone, a deed that would compromise security, and something it is refusing to do regardless of a court order.
Apple says that it is acting in the best interest of its company and the country by not backing down.
Element Financial Corp. (TSX:EFN, +12.25%), who has been undergoing a strategic review, announced plans to split into two public companies, Element Fleet Management and Element Commercial Asset Management, and eliminate its aviation finance operations.
Element Commercial Asset Management will include the company’s billion commercial and vendor financing business, which oversees a portfolio of approximately C$3.3 billion in commercial finance assets and C$2.2 billion in commercial aviation assets.
After paying $6.9 billion last June for General Electric’s (NYSE:GE) fleet management business in the US, Mexico, Australia and New Zealand to expand upon a 2013 purchase of GE’s Canadian fleet operations, Element became one of North America’s largest fleet providers.
The separation into two companies is expected by the end of the year.
Shares of Weight Watchers International (NYSE:WTW, +35.02%) surged after a 225-patient study by the Indiana University School of Medicine showed that the company’s program can deliver an meaningful impact in preventing diabetes.
The study showed that participants at risk of diabetes who attended one class focused on diabetes prevention and getting on the Weight Watchers program lost 5.5% of their body weight in six months, compared to a control group that lost less than 1%.
The weight loss is significant as it is well known that losing 5% of body weight reduces the chances of diabetes by more than 50%.
In the same lane, shares of Zafgen (NASDQ:ZFGN, +15.92%), which have been pounded following a halt on clinical trials because of two patient deaths, got a nice bounce last week after the drug maker’s controversial obesity drug succeeded in a Phase 2 trial in reducing the weight of overweight diabetes patients.
The data showed that patients taking 18 mg of 1.2 mg doses of beloranib lost 12.7% and 13.5%, respectively, of their body weight.
Patients given placebo lost 3.1% of their body weight.
The data was the second time in as many months that Zafgen has released positive data on beloranib, creating some optimism that Zafgen may be able to sway the FDA to remove the clinical hold.
Alibaba (NYSE:BABA, +10.49%) helped breathe additional life into shares of Groupon (NASDAQ:GRPN, +41.52%) as an SEC filing showed the e-Commerce giant bought nearly 33 million shares, equating to about a 5.6% stake, in the daily deals company during the fourth quarter.
Shares of Groupon had been on a steep slide since January 2014 to fall below $2.20 a share before a 30% spike on an earnings and revenue beat on Friday, February 12 and then another 41% spike on news of the BABA investment.
The daily deals business has been on an industry wide decline because retailers have other ways to reach potential customers, leading to Groupon diversifying into e-Commerce operations to try and fuel growth.
Yahoo (NASDAQ:YHOO, +11.09%) shares got a boost following news that the company has assembled a special committee to explore strategic alternatives.
Yahoo had said earlier this month that it is willing to consider options, including the possible sale of its internet business and spinning off its nearly $40 billion stake in Alibaba.
Pressures have been mounting on the company by shareholders and activist investor Starboard Value LP, which has called for the resignation of Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer and a sale of the company.
Unnamed sources have said that there is great interest from media conglomerates, telecom company and private equity firms in buying all or portions of Yahoo.
Shares of Bombardier (TSX:BBD.B, +40.74%) staged a much-needed rally on news that the company received its first order in 16 months for its CSeries jets.
The $C3.8 billion order from Air Canada (TSX:AC, -4.13%) is for 45 CSeries
narrow body planes with an option for 30 more. The news helped drown out the release of less-than-expected quarterly results and news that the plane and train maker is cutting 7,000 jobs.
Bombardier now has 243 firm orders for CSeries aircraft, a series that competes with planes like Boeing’s (NYSE:BA, +6.01%) 737, but has
been plagued by production delays and budget overruns.
It is widely expected that the Canadian government is going to offer struggling Bombardier up to $1 billion in aid for its CSeries program.
Last year, Quebec invested $1 billion to buy a nearly 50% stake in the project.
As for Boeing, the company received a commitment from China’s Okay Airways for 12 737’s valued at $1.3 billion at current list prices and a $450 million order for 737’s from Air Niugini, the national carrier of Papua New Guinea.
Roche (OTCQX:RHHBY, +3.39%) announced that the FDA has granted the vaunted Breakthrough Therapy Designation for Ocrevus, a drug being developed for treating primary progressive multiple sclerosis.
Ocrevus is the first MS drug to ever get the designation.
Expectations are that the drug, if approved, could generate sales in the multiple billions of dollars annually.
Roche says it intends to submit data from three Phase 3 clinical trials to regulatory agencies globally during the first half of this year.
Analysts are closely watching the drug because it could have a major impact on Biogen (NASDAQ:BIIB, +5.74%), a company that currently dominates the MS market with four blockbuster drugs for the disease.
In a move to further expand its footprint in the healthcare industry, International Business Machines (NYSE:IBM, +9.95%) agreed to buy Truven Health Analytics from Veritas Capital Fund Management for $2.6 billion.
The acquisition is a natural fit, as Truven provides data services to hospitals and drug companies that assist in determining efficacy of products and services.
The merger will double the size of IBM’s Watson Health business from 5,000 to 10,000 employees.
Truven, the former healthcare unit of Thomson Reuters (NYSE:TRI, +1.65%), was bought by Veritas in 2012 for $1.25 billion.
Weekly Indices Results:
The S&P TSX Composite Index halted a two-week losing streak, rising 432.18 points, or 3.49%, to 12,813.42.
The TSX-Venture Composite Index roared ahead, marking the fourth straight week of gains by adding 19.62 points, or 3.84%, to 530.76.
In the States, the Dow Jones Industrial Average advanced for the first time in three weeks, gaining 418.15 points, or 2.62%, to 16,391.99.
The much-broader S&P 500 tagged along with the Dow, climbing 53.00 points, or 2.84%, to close at 1,917.78.
The tech-rich NASDAQ Composite was the best of the bunch, swelling 166.92 points, or 3.85%, to 4,504.43.
Canadian Economic Data:
(All data in Canadian dollars and from Statistics Canada unless otherwise noted)
Manufacturing sales increased 1.2% to $51.6 billion in December, their second consecutive advance.
Economists expected a gain of 0.7% for the month.
Sales increased in the motor vehicle (+3.6%) and wood products (+5.5%) industries, representing over half of the national gain. Chemical products, miscellaneous products, ship and boat building, as well as other transportation equipment also posted higher sales, which accounted for almost one-third of the overall increase. Lower sales of petroleum and coal products (-2.4%) partly offset the gains.
Inventories declined 1.6% in December, reflecting decreases in aerospace products and parts (-5.0%), as well as petroleum and coal (-7.8%).
Unfilled orders declined 2.2% in December, the fifth consecutive decrease.
New orders fell 2.1%, mainly reflecting a decline in orders for the aerospace industry.
For the full year 2015, it is estimated that manufacturing sales declined 1.5% to $609.5 billion, the sector’s first annual decrease since 2009.
The Canadian Real Estate Association showed that sales of existing homes bounced back in January from December, led by strong demand – and short supply – in Toronto and Vancouver, the nation’s two biggest markets.
Sales activity in Canada rose 0.5% last month.
Compared to January 2015, actual (not seasonally adjusted) sales were up 8.0%.
There were 5.3 months of inventory at the current sales pace, down from 5.4 months in December, representing the lowest inventory level in almost six years.
The national average price of a home sold in January was C470,297, a jump of 17% from a year earlier.
Analysts are watching for the potential of a slowdown after a new rule went into effect on Monday that raised the minimum down payment for insured mortgages from 5% to 10% on the portion of a property’s value between C$500,000 and C$1 million.
The Consumer Price Index rose 2.0% in the 12 months to January, marking the highest level since November 2014, after increasing 1.6% in December.
Economists were predicting a rise of 1.7% for January.
Prices rose in seven of the eight major components on a year-over-year basis in January, with the food (+4.0%) and transportation indexes contributing the most to the rise in the CPI.
The transportation index rose 2.2% year over year in January, following a 0.6% increase in December.
The clothing and footwear index (-0.3%) was the only major component to decline on a year-over-year basis in January.
Gasoline prices were up on a year-over-year basis for the first time since October 2014; this occurred despite a monthly decline of 6.0%.
The number of people receiving regular Employment Insurance benefits totaled 539,800 in December, little changed (-0.5%) from the previous month.
There were more EI beneficiaries in Alberta (+2.2%) and Saskatchewan (+1.6%) in December, extending the upward trend for these provinces that began in September 2014. In addition, there were more beneficiaries in Newfoundland and Labrador (+1.3%).
Conversely, there were fewer people receiving benefits in Nova Scotia (-1.7%), Quebec (-1.7%) and Ontario (-1.1%). There was little change in the remaining provinces.
On a year-over-year basis, the total number of EI beneficiaries was up 36,800 or 7.3%, with Alberta accounting for most of the increase.
Wholesale sales rose 2.0% to $57.2 billion in December. The strong rise blew passed economist expectations of a tepid 0.2% advance.
Gains were recorded in four of seven subsectors, accounting for 66% of wholesale sales, and were led by the motor vehicle and parts subsector (+10.6% to $11.3 billion).
Excluding this subsector, wholesale sales edged up 0.1%.
Sales in the food, beverage and tobacco subsector rose 1.3% to $11.0 billion in December, their second increase in three months.
The personal and household goods and building material and supplies subsectors both rose 1.0% to $7.9 billion.
Wholesale inventories edged down 0.1% to $72.9 billion in December, a second consecutive decrease.
In volume terms, wholesale sales increased 1.8% in December.
For all of 2015, sales grew 4.0%, with every province except oil-sensitive Alberta posting higher sales.
Following a 1.7% rise in November, retail sales fell 2.2% to $43.2 billion in December.
The drop was much steeper than the 0.7% contraction economists predicted.
Declines were widespread as lower sales were reported in 10 of 11 subsectors, representing 97% of retail trade. Later
snowfalls and unseasonably warm weather in many parts of Canada may have
contributed to lower seasonal purchases. Motor vehicle and parts dealers (-3.9%)
recorded the largest decrease in dollar terms among subsectors, while food and
beverage stores registered a 1.2% decrease. Sales at gasoline stations (-1.1%)
continued their downward trend in December, recording their sixth straight
monthly decrease. Store types typically associated with holiday shopping
registered weaker sales in December. Receipts at general merchandise stores
(-2.2%) declined for the second consecutive month. Sales at clothing and
clothing accessories stores (-3.6%) decreased for the first time in three
months. In volume terms, retail sales were down 2.3% in November.
Canadian investors acquired a record $17.4 billion of foreign securities in December, a second consecutive month of strong investment abroad.
Canadian investors added $9.7 billion of foreign equities to their portfolios in December, mainly non-US foreign shares.
Canadian acquisitions of foreign debt securities totaled $7.8 billion in December, and were largely in US bonds.
Meanwhile, foreign investors reduced their holdings of Canadian securities by $1.4 billion, led by federal government debt securities.
In the fourth quarter, Canada’s international transactions in securities posted a net outflow of funds from the economy of $16.5 billion. In contrast, portfolio investment generated a net inflow of funds to the Canadian economy of $35.2 billion for 2015 as a whole, led by significant foreign investments in Canadian securities in the first half of the year.
This week, there are no major economic reports on the docket.
U.S. Economic Data:
The Federal Reserve showed that manufacturers got a little busier in January, as industrial production, a broad measure of output at the nation’s mines factories and utilities, leaped ahead 0.9% from December.
That’s the best month since May 2010.
Economists expected a smaller gain of 0.4%.
Cold weather during January led to increased output of electricity (utility output was up 5.4% in January), while Americans kept buying new cars, helping manufacturing output to rise as well.
Output at manufacturers, the largest part (about 66%) of industrial production, jumped by 0.5% last month, rebounding from a 0.2% contraction in December.
Compared to January 2015, factory output was up 1.2%.
Mining production was flat in January from December and down almost 10% from a year earlier.
Analysts don’t know if January was a blip or if it signals resurgence in manufacturing that has been stagnating or trending lower for the last year.
Capacity utilization, a measure of how much companies are using their resources, is still low at 77.1%, up from 76.4% a month earlier.
When manufacturing is healthier, capacity utilization is over 80%.
The Philadelphia Federal Reserve said that its index of manufacturing conditions in the region rose modestly to a negative 2.8 for February from a negative 3.5 in January.
Readings below zero indicate contraction in the industry, and vice-versa for above zero.
This is the sixth straight month for the Philly Fed Business Outlook Survey to show contraction amongst manufacturers.
Under the headline figure, the new orders index sunk to -5.0 from -1.9 to hit the lowest level since November 2013.
Shipments were still expanding, but at a slower pace, dropping from +9.6 to +2.5.
Inventories kept diving, declining to -17.1 in February from -15.7 a month earlier.
That’s the lowest level in about three years.
The employment index fell to -5.0 from -1.9.
Supplier deliveries were especially bad, plunging to -16.1 from -7.6, representing the lowest since June 2009.
The Commerce Department reported that housing starts fell for the second straight month in January, sliding 3.8% to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 1.099 million.
December’s figure was downwardly revised to a 1.143 million annual clip from the first estimate at 1.15 million.
Groundbreaking on new homes in the West was basically flat (-0.4%) in January, while there were slowdowns in the Northeast (-3.7%), Midwest (-12.8%) and South (-2.9%).
Starts on single-family homes, the largest segment of the market, fell 3.9% to a 731,000-unit pace.
Housing starts for the volatile multi-family segment dropped 3.7% to a 368,000-unit pace.
Analysts cited snowstorms that blanketed part of the country last month as part of the reason for the setback.
Compared to January 2015, housing starts were up 1.8%.
Building permits, a barometer for future building intentions, for privately-owned housing units in January were down 0.2% to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 1.20 million. Single-family permits dropped 1.6% to 732,000.
The Labor Department showed that wholesale prices rose more than expected in January, climbing 0.1% against economist expectations for a decline of 0.2%.
Energy prices fell 5.0%, following a 3.5% decline in December.
Wholesale food prices rose 1.0% to reverse after a drop of 1.4% in December.
The index for final demand services rose for the third straight month with an increase of 0.5% in January.
Prices for goods slid 0.7%.
So-called “core” prices for the Producer Price Index for Final Demand, which eliminates the energy, food and trade services, increased 0.4%.
Compared to January 2015, core PPI-FD was up 0.6%.
Another bright spot in the report was core PPI personal consumption inflation, which climbed 0.5% month-over-month and a strong 1.6% compared to last January, perhaps lending an early signal that the heavy downward pressure on inflation could be subsiding.
In a separate report on inflation, the Labor Department stated that the Consumer Price Index was flat in January after contracting 0.1% in December.
Helping push the CPI higher was increased costs for rent (+0.3%), medical care (+0.5%), prescription drugs (+0.5%), apparel (+0.6%), new cars (+0.3%) and hospital costs (+0.4%).
Gasoline prices were notably lower, sinking 4.8%.
In the 12 months to January, headline CPI was up 1.4%, representing the biggest year-over-year rise since October 2014.
Core CPI, which excludes food and energy, increased 0.3% in January, the largest month-over-month increase since August 2011.
Compared to January 2015, core CPI jumped 2.2%, the biggest move since June 2012.
Economists were calling for a rise of 0.2% from December and 2.1% from last year for core CPI.
January’s core CPI was above the Fed’s 2.0% target, although the main bank prefers to use the Personal Consumption Expenditures index from the monthly report on personal income and outlays as its primary measure of inflation.
Inflation according to the CPE is running far below the Fed’s target and the January reading is scheduled for release this coming Friday.
The Labor Department said that initial claims for state unemployment benefits, a proxy for weekly layoffs, decreased by 7,000 to a seasonally adjusted 262,000 during the week ended February 13, representing the lowest level in three months.
Economists expected claims to rise to 275,000.
The latest report marked the 50th straight that claims have been under 300,000, a level consistent with a firming jobs market.
The four-week moving average of claims, considered by most as a better gauge of labor trends as it flattens week-to-week volatility, fell by 8,000 to 273,250, marking the lowest point since the week before Christmas.
This week, major economic data in the States will include Existing Home Sales on Tuesday; New Home Sales on Wednesday; Initial Jobless Claims and Durable Goods Orders on Thursday; and GDP and Personal Income and Outlays on Friday.
Forward Looking Statements
This report includes forward-looking statements that reflect the mentioned companies current expectations about its future results, performance, prospects and opportunities. the mentioned companies has tried to identify these forward-looking statements by using words and phrases such as “may,” “will,” “expects,” “anticipates,” “believes,” “intends,” “estimates,” “plan,” “should,” “typical,” “preliminary,” “we are confident” or similar expressions. These forward-looking statements are based on information currently available and are subject to a number of risks, uncertainties and other factors that could cause the mentioned companies actual results, performance, prospects or opportunities to differ materially from those expressed in, or implied by, these forward-looking statements. These risks, uncertainties and other factors include, without limitation, the Company’s growth expectations and ongoing funding requirements, and specifically, the Company’s growth prospects with scalable customers, and those outlined above. Other risks include the Company’s limited operating history, the Company’s history of operating losses, consumers’ acceptance, the Company’s use of licensed technologies, risk of increased competition, the potential need for additional financing, the terms and conditions of any financing that is consummated, the limited trading market for the Company’s securities, the possible volatility of the Company’s stock price, the concentration of ownership, and the potential fluctuation in the Company’s operating results.
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