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Globe Metals & Mining Limited (GBE)
is a publicly listed company on the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX).



No News Available


General Overview

About Globe Metals & Mining

GBEGlobe is an African-focused resources company, with a strategy to transition to a mid-tier exploration and production company. They intend to achieve this objective through a disciplined growth strategy, which focuses on accelerating the development of their core operations and the acquisition of advanced African assets.

Globe's primary focus is the advanced multi-commodity Kanyika Niobium Project in Malawi, which will produce niobium pentoxide and tantalum pentoxide, key additives in high quality steels. A JORC compliant Mineral Resource estimate indicates Kanyika could support a 20 year mine life.

Globe's corporate head office in Perth, Australia is supported by regional operational offices in Lilongwe and Maputo. The Company listed on the ASX in December 2005 (ASX:GBE).

Apollo Metals Investment Holdings Limited (Apollo) became Globe's major shareholder with 52.4% of the share register in December 2013, after investment through a convertible note and underwritten rights issue. Their intention is to be a long term investor in Globe and help the company grow its commodity base through acquisitions and development.

The funds raised will allow the company to pursue its strategic objectives.

Vision and Strategy

Globe's Board holds a shared vision for growth, bringing together African resources, Asian capital and Australian expertise. Africa is the central axis for the prospective discovery and exploitation of a great commodity boom. Africa hosts some of the world's most vast and highest grade mineral deposits, while China is the number one consumer of these minerals and financier of project development.

The Board's ambition is to transition to a mid-tier exploration and production company. They intend to achieve this objective through a disciplined growth strategy, which focuses on accelerating the development of their core operations and the acquisition of advanced African assets.

Social Responsibility

At Globe, their approach to corporate social responsibility (CSR) is about considering people, communities and the environment in every decision that they make.

As one of the first Australian companies to develop mining projects in Malawi, they are committed to conducting their operations in an economically and socially responsible manner and believe they have a key role to play in building strong, healthy and prosper­ous communities.

Some of the key challenges associated with investing in the countries of Africa relate to governance, capacity building, human rights, environment and social issues. The mining industry in Malawi represents one of the largest potential income sources for the long-term development of the economy. It is for this reason they acknowledge their founding role in paving the way as a good corporate citizen and the importance of transparency as they develop their projects in Africa.

Principles that underpin their decision-making are drawn from the following set of international Guiding Principles as recommended by the Australia Africa Mining Industry Group (AAMIG). These being:

  • The Australian Government’s Social Responsibility in the Mining and Metals Sector in Developing Countries Handbook
  • AAMIG’s Summary of Australian Anti-Bribery and Corruption Compliance Obligations
  • OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises (Updated 2011)
  • OECD Risk Awareness Tool for Multinational Enterprises in Weak Governance Zones (2006)
  • The Equator Principles June 2006
  • The Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI)

Community Engagement

Globe take a proactive approach to social investment in the regions they operate and are committed to building lasting and trusting relationships with local communities.

At their Kanyika Niobium Project in Malawi, for more than six years Globe has carried out a formal community consultation process, whereby meetings are held every six months with local chiefs and representatives. These meetings serve to both inform the community of the Company’s activities and intentions, and also obtain feedback from the community. Government representatives are always present, including delegates from the Office of the Minister of Mines, as well as the District Commissioner.

Where possible, Globe has a policy of employing nationals on its projects that are from the local community.

Education Based Projects

GBEEducation for the local community is very important. Globe has become involved in various educational exercises which prove beneficial to Globe and to the students. Where possible, Globe has a policy of employing nationals on its projects that are from the local community.

Student Visits

Thirty-five students studying a Bachelors of Natural Resources Management from The University of Malawi conducted a site visit at Kanyika in July 2012. Chris Ngwena, Kanyika DFS Country Manager, hosted the visit providing them with an overview of geology and mine development. Two of Globe’s geologists gave the students a talk about RC and diamond drilling, as well a guided tour of the site.


In June 2012 two students from Department of Geology of the UEM undertook internships with Globe. They conducted field training during a period of approximately 30 days at Memba and Muambe Memba.

Malawi Education Fundraising

In October 2012, to continue to provide support to education in Malawi, Globe made a donation of $1000 to the Rotary of Crawley Perth and African Students Union, UWA, to raise funds for science education and youth leadership at two schools in Malawi, Africa.

Nkhomboli Community Day Secondary School and the Mzuzu Academy are located in northern Malawi and have a commitment to community service and educational excellence.

This project is part of Rotary of Crawley's long term science communication project Malawi-Australia Youth Cultural Exchange (MAYCE).

Stationary Donations to Machinga School

Items in form of 1500 exercise books, 1500 pens, 10 boxes of markers, 10 reams of photocopying paper, 5 bottles of glue were donated to the Machinga Primary school and 2 thermometers and 15 test tubes were given to the Machinga Community Day Secondary school.



Natural graphite is a metallic steel-grey coloured mineral, composed entirely of elemental carbon in a crystallised form. Graphite is a good conductor of heat and electricity and has the highest natural strength and stiffness of any known material. It is also the lightest of all reinforcing agents, and has a high natural lubricity. Graphite occurs in metamorphic rocks as a result of the reduction of sedimentary carbon compounds during metamorphism, some graphite occurs in igneous rocks, and can also form as a result of thermal metamorphism of coal.

There are three principal types of graphite:

  • Flake graphite occurs as flat, plate-like particles in metamorphic rocks.
  • Lump or vein graphite occurs in veins, as massive platy intergrowths and is hydrothermal in origin.
  • Amorphous graphite occurs as fine particles and is formed by thermal metamorphism of coal. Very fine graphite is also often referred to as amorphous.
World Reserves and Production

World reserves of graphite are estimated at 77Mt (2011), the largest known reserves are located in China (55Mt) and India (11Mt). World production in of graphite in 2011 was 925 000t, with China being the largest producer (600 000t), followed by India (140 000t), then Brazil (76 000t).


Uley Graphite Project (South Australia): Mega Graphite’s recently acquired Uley project is situated on the Eyre Peninsula, South Australia. High grade flake graphite mineralisation occurs in complexly folded and faulted Proterozoic schists and gneisses. Discovered in the 1910’s and worked intermittently since the late 1920’s, the plant was capable of producing 14 000tpa of graphite concentrate. The mine has been out of operation since 1993.

Kringel Graphite Mine (Sweden): Flinders Resources recently acquired Keingel mine, in central Sweden, it was operational from 1996-2001, producing 40% large flake, 28% medium flake and 32% fine graphite. It is now being evaluated for restart of production due to higher graphite prices since 2009. It has a historic resource of 6.9Mt containing 8.8% graphite, in 4 deposits. The resource is sufficient for 30 years at full production of 13 000tpa graphite.

  • Refractories - Graphite is used in the construction of steel refractories, such as magnesia-carbon bricks (25% graphite) for lining steel-making furnaces.
  • Steelmaking – Graphite is used for carbon-raising in molten steel.
  • Batteries and Lithium-ion batteries – graphite is required to construct the anode of all major batteries. A significant amount of graphite is required for Li-ion batteries, which are now being used in hybrid and electric vehicles.
  • Fuel cells – Proton exchange membrane technology in fuel cells requires large quantities of graphite.
  • Electrodes for electric arc furnaces.
  • Carbon brushes in electric motors.
  • Lubricant –Powdered graphite is used as a solid lubricant and is added to oils or to polymer coatings.
  • Breaks and clutches – Graphite is used in brake drums, break pads and clutches in the automotive industry.
  • Graphite foil is used for manufacturing high temperature gaskets and packages.
  • Carbon Fibre Reinforced Polymer Composites for components in automotive, marine, aerospace and sports products.
  • Pebble bed nuclear reactors – A PBNR is a small modular nuclear reactor with a number of advantages over large traditional reactors, they use uranium fuel embedded in graphite balls.
  • Pencils – Low quality amorphous graphite is mixed with clay and used for pencil led. Around 4% of world production is used for pencils.

The posted price for graphite provides a long term guideline for pricing trends; however transactions are largely based on direct negotiations. Prices of graphite vary according to flake size (larger flake sizes are more valuable) and purity. Pricing of graphite crashed in the 1990s as Chinese producers flooded the market. During this period, little exploration was carried out and as a result there are few projects in the development pipeline.

The graphite market began to recover in 2005, and world demand increased during the second half of 2009, continuing to increase steadily throughout 2010 and 2011. Global consumption has increased from approximately 600 000t in 2000 to 1.1Mt in 2011. Demand from Brazil, Russia, India, China and emerging economies grew at approximately 5% per annum between 2000-2010. China produces over 70% of world graphite, mainly in a low-carbon powder or small flake form. The Chinese government has recently begun tightening controls over mines and consolidating the industry, this could result in a 10% loss of annual global graphite supply. Graphite may be in a sharp supply deficit in the next few years with prices rising significantly.


GBENiobium (Nb) is a rare, soft, shiny, grey-white, ductile transition metal. It is primarily found in the minerals pyrochlore (Nb>Ta), columbite (Nb>Ta) and tantalite (Ta>Nb). Minerals containing niobium often also contain tantalum, an element that shares many chemical and physical characteristics with it. Niobium is found in alkaline intrusive rocks, carbonatites, granites and pegmatites.

World Reserves and Production

World reserves of niobium are estimated at 484Mt: the largest reserves are located in Brazil and Canada. World production in 2011 is estimated at approximately 60,000t (Nb metal contained).


Niobec (Québec): The Niobec underground mine has been opretaing for 30 years and is North America’s only source of pyrochlore, currently producing 7-8% of world consumption. 2011 production was 4,400tpa of niobium metal contained in ferroniobium.

CBMM Araxá (Brazil): CBMM’s (Companhia Brasileira de Metalurgia e Mineração) Araxá niobium deposit is carbonatite-hosted and consists of primary ore (1.5% Nb2O5) in the core, and residual material (2.5-3% Nb2O5).


Niobium is used with iron and other elements in stainless steel, high strength low alloy (HSLA) steels and other alloys. Niobium alloys are strong and are often used in pipeline construction, superalloys for jet engines and turbines, and heat resistant equipment.


Growth in the niobium market was high during the 2000s, with growth coming to an abrupt hault in 2008 as core markets such as HSLA steel, the automotive sector and major construction decreased demand. Demand for Niobium is expected to return to a long-term growth trend (8-10% pa) as market segments where niobium is well-established and often has no substitute, will continue to expand and new niches for niobium continue to be developed.

Rare Earths

GBEThe rare earth elements (REE) are a group of 15 lanthanoid elements (atomic numbers 57 to 71), plus scandium and yttrium, which exhibit a range of special electronic, magnetic, optical and catalytic properties. Rare earth elements are divided up into light (LREE) and heavy (HREE) groups as follows:

  • Light Rare Earths: lanthanum (La), cerium (Ce), praseodymium (Pr), neodymium (Nd), samarium (Sm).
  • Heavy Rare Earths: europium (Eu), gadolinium (Gd), terbium (Tb), dysprosium (Dy), holmium (Ho), erbium (Er), thulium(Tm), ytterbium (Yb), lutetium (Lu), yttrium (Y).

Rare earth elements are found as oxides, carbonates and phosphates, but are commonly referred to as rare earth oxides (REO). They are found in a variety of minerals, but are most abundant in bastnasite, xenotime and monazite ores and are associated with alkaline intrusive rocks and carbonatites.

World Reserves and Production

World reserves of rare earths are estimated at 110Mt (2011): the largest reserves are located in China (55Mt), followed by Russia (and Commonwealth of Independent States) (19Mt), USA (13Mt) and India (3Mt). Processing and separation of rare earths into the individual metals is a complex process. China holds almost all of current world processing and separation capacity, supplying approximately 95% of the world's rare earths.


Mountain Pass (California, USA): Mountain Pass is a bastnasite deposit, first mined in the 1960 for Eu for T.V sets. A major US$781M modernisation and expansion project (Project Phoenix) is currently underway, including the upgrade of a rare-earth separation plant. In early 2012 the reserves were increased to 18.4Mt at a grade of 7.98%, containing 1.3Mt of REO. After completion of Project Phoenix phase 1 (end 2012), production capacity will reach 20,000tpa of REO, reaching 40,000tpa after phase 2 (2013).

Mount Weld (Australia): Mount Weld consists of two deposits, the Central Lanthanide Deposit (weathered monazite ore) and the Duncan Deposit (churchite, xenotime, monazite ore). The 2012 resource estimate for Mount Weld is 23.9Mt at a grade of 7.9% REO, containing 1.9Mt REO. The project includes a planned processing and separation plant located in Kuantan, Malaysia.


Rare earths are used in mature markets (such as catalysts, glassmaking, lighting and metallurgy), using mainly La and Ce and accounting for 60% of consumption; and in newer high-growth markets (such as battery alloys, ceramics and permanent magnets), using mainly Dy and Nd and accounting for 40% of consumption. Examples of the wide-ranging end uses include: magnets for hybrid vehicles and wind power generation, UV excitation of rare earth phosphors in flat screen displays, wavelength shift for X-ray imaging, and fluid catalytic cracking for gasoline production.


There is no global rare earth market, but local and regional markets for individual rare earths in separated, highly refined forms. Prices within China are significantly lower than for international markets, therefore China strictly limits export volumes. Rare earth prices significantly rose in 2011 due to reduced export quotas from China, sparking concerns about access to supplies outside of China. As a response, prices fell in late 2011 due to decreased demand. Unwillingness of producers within China to reduce rates then stabilised prices at a high level. In 2012 there is likely to be pressure on rare earth producers to reduce prices, with supply and demand depending on the global economy and growth.


GBETantalum (Ta) is a rare, hard, corrosion-resistant, blue-grey, lustrous transition metal. It is primarily found in the mineral tantalite, and usually occurs along with niobium, an element which shares many chemical and physical characteristics with it. Tantalum containing minerals are mostly found in pegmatite ore bodies. Tantalum-bearing tin slags (a by-product of tin smelting) are an additional source of tantalum.

World Reserves and Production

World reserves of tantalum are estimated at 153,000 (2011): the largest reserves are located in Brazil (87,000t) and Australia (40,500t), followed by China and South East Asia (7,800t), Central Africa (3,200t) and other African regions (12,500t). World 2010 production is estimated to be approximately 2,000t, the largest producers are Brazil, Australia, Mozambique, Rwanda, Burundi, Ethiopia, Uganda, Congo and Zimbabwe.


Volta Grande (Brazil): The Volta Grande deposit is a pegmatite ore body, with the open-pit mine producing tantalum and niobium products along with feldspar and tin. The ore body has a resource of 6.32Mt grading 375ppm of Ta2O5. The plant has a capacity to produce 135tpa Ta2O5 (60% recovery), with potential to expand to 230tpa.

Marropino (Mozambique): The Marropino deposit is a pegmatite ore body with associated colluvial/eluvial deposits. The ore body has a resource of 11Mt grading 234ppm Ta2O5. 2011 saw a fourfold increase in production to 90tpa, following an intense period of commissioning, with further increases planned following the construction of a new plant.


Tantalum is primarily used in electronic capacitors, which are widely used in equipment such as mobile phones and laptops. Tantalum-based capacitors have significant advantages over other materials in terms of response times, weight and space-saving for high-end telecommunications, data storage and medical devices. Tantalum is also used in the production of cutting tools, high temperature alloys, optical glass for camera lenses, ink-jet cartridges and in X-ray phosphors.


Global tantalum production reduced significantly from 2008 to 2009 after three large mines (Wodgina in Australia, Tanco in Canada and Marropino in Mozambique) were closed, due to the global economic conditions during which processors turned to using large stockpiles. Demand has largely returned to pre-GFC levels and with industry inventories being depleted, demand and prices have recovered also.


Machinga REE Project

Machinga hosts near surface, high-grade heavy rare earth oxide (HREO) mineralisation including significant levels of the valuable HREO - dysprosium.

Located just north of Zomba in southern Malawi, Machinga is host to commodities including rare earths, niobium and tantalum. The current drilling campaign is focused on confirming and extending HREO mineralisation.

The 2012 drilling campaign focused on confirming and extending HREO mineralisation, comprising 30 RC holes for a total of 3,348m. Assaying results for Machinga North drilling highlights to date include:

  • MARC023: 2m @ 0.87% TREO with 320ppm Dy2O3 (from 11m)
  • MARC021: 2m @ 0.92% TREO with 217ppm Dy2O3 (from 108m)
  • MARC024: 2m @ 1.20% TREO with 392ppm Dy2O3 (from 13m)
  • MARC033: 3m @ 2.18% TREO with 339ppm Dy2O3 (from 66m)

  • In 2013 Globe applied to the Malawi Ministry of Natural Resources to renew the Machinga licence (EPL0230/07R) and reduce its size by 55%, to 361.1km2.

    Chiziro Graphite Project

    GBEIn September 2012, Globe acquired 100% of the Chiziro Graphite Project, consolidating Globe’s already strong position in Malawi. The 2,020sqkm licence contains two projects and 12 individual graphite deposits, all at surface.

    With the granting of the EPL, Globe has undertaken field activities to assess the full potential of the Chiziro Graphite Project, as previously reported resource estimates at Chiziro (1995) are not considered sufficiently reliable at present to enable Globe’s technical team to report a JORC resource.

    At the end of 2013, Globe received assay results from Bureau Veritas Laboratory (BV) for the stream sediment sampling programme undertaken earlier in the year:

    • 23 stream sediments samples assayed greater than 0.5% TGC, which is considered anomalous and these results have targeted further areas for exploration.
    • Auger samples were analysed for Total Graphitic Carbon (TGC%) of which nine yield assays greater than 5% to a peak of 15.4%. Grades above 5% are considered anomalous.

    A review of all previous surface samples was completed in 2014 as part of Exploration planning. Several targets have been identified and a Trenching Program will commence in the Chimutu area where recent mapping has indicated significant graphite occurring over a strike length in excess of 5 kilometres.

    Graphite is a strategic mineral in high demand, with advanced technology applications such as lithium-ion batteries (some crossover with REEs). Based on the rate of China’s and India’s industrial expansion, global graphite consumption is expected to rise by +5% per annum based just on current graphite uses, without taking into account where graphite research and new developments will potentially greatly increase demand.

    Kanyika Niobium Project

    GBENiobium is added to steel to enable steel mills to produce high-margin products through enhanced flexibility, weight reduction and strength. Even though more than 90% of niobium is used in steel, niobium consumption has been growing at twice that of steel for the last 20 years.

    The Kanyika Niobium Project in Malawi is Globe's most advanced project aiming to produce high purity niobium pentoxide and tantalum pentoxide powders.

    In 2013 the Board approved a demonstration plant to further optimise process design and reduce project risk. The focus of the pilot plant is to validate bench-scale testing results obtained during the optimisation phase of the Kanyika Definitive Feasibility Study (DFS), and also to validate engineering data for plant design.

    The Kanyika bulk sample is located at the Guangzhou Research Institute of Non-Ferrous Metallurgy (GZRINM) and the pilot plant is in progress. The mineral concentrate produced from this pilot plant exercise will be used for further downstream metallurgical testing and production of marketing samples. Preliminary samples have been collected and mineralogical work is currently underway at a metallurgical laboratory in Perth to support optimisation efforts. Progress and interim results of the pilot plant will be reported when available.

    In light of the later than anticipated start of the programme, pilot plant testing is now scheduled to be completed in Q3, 2014 with reports and testing data to be issued at completion.

    The Government of Malawi (GoM) has stated that the DA negotiations are continuing in good faith. Development Agreement negotiations were undertaken in May 2014. It was concluded that the negotiations cannot be finalised until Globe has completed the metallurgical test work currently underway in China as this has a major bearing on the chosen process route - smelter or refinery. The Government of Malawi requested another meeting in September 2014 when the test work will be complete.

    Salambidwe REE Project

    GBEA virgin rare earth prospect acquired by Globe in 2010, Salambidwe represents a low-cost, high upside exploration opportunity in a region renowned for rare earth deposits.

    The Salambidwe ring complex is located in southern Malawi, within the Chilwa Alkaline Province – the region also hosts Globe's rare earth project at Machinga.

    Following on from the 2010 maiden exploration program, results of which included a rock-chip recording 2.05% total rare earth oxide including 214ppm Dy2O3; in November 2011, the Company completed a crater wide 345 soil-pit and 78 auger sample program in conjunction with rock-chip sampling to confirm the results from the 2010 rock-chip and soil sampling program.

    Future Proposed Work
    • Ground scintillometer surveys covering the rest of the crater.
    • Trenching and pitting over the mineralised targets identified to date.

    Price History

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    Upcoming Dividends

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    The next upcoming dividend date has not yet been announced - Please watch this place for updated dividend information

    Historical Dividends

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    Share Statistics

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    Valuation Ratios

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      Price to Sales Price to Tangible Book Price to Free Cash Flow per Share Price to Cash Flow per Share Price to Book
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    Most Recent Quarter - {{ratios.Valuation.PR2TANBK.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - - {{ratios.Valuation.PRICE2BK.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Dividend Yield - 5 Year Average {{ratios.Valuation.YLD5YAVG.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Dividend Yield - indicated annual dividend divided by closing price {{ratios.Valuation.YIELD.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Current Dividend Yield - Common Stock Primary Issue, LTM {{ratios.Valuation.DivYield_CurTTM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Net Debt, LFI {{ratios.Valuation.NetDebt_I.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Net Debt, LFY {{ratios.Valuation.NetDebt_A.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}

    Financial Strength Ratios

      Current ratio Quick ratio LT debt/equity Total debt/total equity
    Most Recent Quarter {{ratios['Financial strength'].QCURRATIO.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].QQUICKRATI.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].QLTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].QTOTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Financial strength'].ACURRATIO.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].AQUICKRATI.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].ALTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].ATOTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
      Payout ratio Current EV/Free Cash Flow Interest coverage Total debt/total equity
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Financial strength'].APAYRATIO.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].EV2FCF_CurA.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].AINTCOV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].ATOTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios['Financial strength'].TTMPAYRAT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].EV2FCF_CurTTM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].TTMINTCOV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} -
    Income Statement Revenue EBITD Earnings before taxes Net Income available to common Earnings before taxes Normalized Earnings per Share, Normalized, Excluding Extraordinary Items, Avg. Diluted Shares Outstanding
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Income Statement'].AREV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].AEBITD.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].AEBT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].ANIAC.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].AEBTNORM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} -
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios['Income Statement'].TTMREV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].TTMEBITD.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].TTMEBT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Income Statement'].TTMNIAC.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios['Income Statement'].VDES_TTM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
      Gross Margin Net Profit Margin % Operating Margin Pre Tax Margin Free Operating Cash Flow/Revenue
    1st Historical Fiscal Year {{ratios.Margins.AGROSMGN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.ANPMGNPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.AOPMGNPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.APTMGNPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} -
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios.Margins.TTMGROSMGN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.TTMNPMGN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.TTMOPMGN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.TTMPTMGN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.Focf2Rev_TTM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    5 Year Average {{ratios.Margins.GROSMGN5YR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.MARGIN5YR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.OPMGN5YR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.PTMGN5YR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Margins.Focf2Rev_AAvg5.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Risk Ratio Current Ratio Quick Ratio Interest Coverage LT Debt/Equity Total Debt/Total equity
    Most Recent Quarter {{ratios['Financial strength'].QCURRATIO.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].QQUICKRATI.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios['Financial strength'].QLTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].QTOTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Financial strength'].ACURRATIO.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].AQUICKRATI.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].AINTCOV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].ALTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Financial strength'].ATOTD2EQ.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Trailing 12 Months - - {{ratios['Financial strength'].TTMINTCOV.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - -

    Management Effectiveness Ratios

    Turnover Asset Inventory Receivables
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AASTTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AINVTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].ARECTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMASTTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMINVTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMRECTURN.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Return on Average Assets EBITD Equity Investment
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROAPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROEPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROIPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMROAPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMROEPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMROIPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    5 Year Average {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROA5YAVG.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROE5YAVG.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AROI5YRAVG.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Employees Net Income Revenue
    Most Recent Fiscal Year {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].ANIPEREMP.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].AREVPEREMP.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    Trailing 12 Months {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMNIPEREM.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios['Mgmt Effectiveness'].TTMREVPERE.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}

    Growth Ratios

    Growth Rates Revenue % EPS Dividend Revenue/Share Book Value Per Share Capital Spending Net Profit Margin
    Most Recent Quarter 1 Year Ago {{ratios.Growth.REVCHNGYR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.EPSCHNGYR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - - - - -
    5 Years {{ratios.Growth.REVTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.EPSTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - {{ratios.Growth.REVPS5YGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.BVTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.CSPTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.NPMTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    3 Years {{ratios.Growth.REVGRPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.EPSGRPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.DIVGRPCT.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - - - -
    TTM over TTM {{ratios.Growth.EPSTRENDGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.TTMEPSCHG.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - - - - -
    CAGR Free Operating Cash Flow Earnings Before Interest, Taxes, Depreciation & Amortization Tangible Book Value Total Debt
    5 Year CAGR {{ratios.Growth.FOCF_AYr5CAGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.Ebitda_AYr5CAGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.TanBV_AYr5CAGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{ratios.Growth.STLD_AYr5CAGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    5 Year Interim CAGR - {{ratios.Growth.Ebitda_TTMY5CAGR.Value | setDecimalCheckForNa}} - -

    Forecast Ratios

    Projected Sales ProjSalesH ProjSalesL ProjSalesNumOfEst ProjSalesPS
    {{forecasts.ProjSales | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesPS | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    ProjSalesQ ProjSalesQH ProjSalesQL ProjSalesQNumOfEst Price2ProjSales
    {{forecasts.ProjSalesQ | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesQH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesQL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjSalesQNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.Price2ProjSales | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    ProjEPS ProjEPSHigh ProjEPSLow ProjEPSNumOfEst ProjEPSQ
    {{forecasts.ProjEPS | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSQ | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    ProjEPSQH ProjEPSQL ProjEPSQNumOfEst ProjPE ProjLTGrowthRate
    {{forecasts.ProjEPSQH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSQL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjEPSQNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjPE | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjLTGrowthRate | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    TargetPrice EPSActual EPSPrev EPSSurprise EPSSurprisePrc
    {{forecasts.TargetPrice | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSActual | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSPrev | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSSurprise | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSSurprisePrc | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    EPSActualQ EPSPrevQ EPSSurpriseQ EPSSurpriseQPrc
    {{forecasts.EPSActualQ | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSPrevQ | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSSurpriseQ | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.EPSSurpriseQPrc | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    ProjProfit ProjProfitH ProjProfitL ProjProfitNumOfEst
    {{forecasts.ProjProfit | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjProfitH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjProfitL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjProfitNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}}
    ProjDPS ProjDPSH ProjDPSL ProjDPSNumOfEst
    {{forecasts.ProjDPS | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjDPSH | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjDPSL | setDecimalCheckForNa}} {{forecasts.ProjDPSNumOfEst | setDecimalCheckForNa}}

    Financial Reports

    Financial Summary

    Last Updated: {{generalInfo.TextInfo['Financial Summary'].LastUpdated}}

    {{generalInfo.TextInfo['Financial Summary'].Value && generalInfo.TextInfo['Financial Summary'].Value != ''? generalInfo.TextInfo['Financial Summary'].Value: 'No Financial Summary Found.'}}

    Accounting Notes
    Fiscal Year Ends Most Recent Quarter Transfer agent Auditor Shariah Compliant

    {{generalInfo.CompanyGeneralInfo.TotalSharesOut.Data | date:'dd/MM/yyyy' }}


    - - {{generalInfo.Auditor && generalInfo.Auditor != ''? generalInfo.Auditor : '-'}}
    Fiscal Period
    Period End Date:
    Period Length
    Ratios Value
    Analyst Footnotes

    Last Updated: {{generalInfo.TextInfo['Analyst Footnotes'].LastUpdated}}

    {{generalInfo.TextInfo['Analyst Footnotes'].Value && generalInfo.TextInfo['Analyst Footnotes'].Value != '' ? generalInfo.TextInfo['Analyst Footnotes'].Value : 'No Analyst Footnotes Found.'}}

    Directors, Officers & Company Executives

    Start Date End Date
    {{personobject.PersonInformation.Name.Info| getDirectorFullNameIncludingPrefix}}
    {{persontitlesobject.Value}}, {{persontitles.Start.Day}}-{{persontitles.Start.Month}}-{{persontitles.Start.Year}} {{persontitles.End.Day}}-{{persontitles.End.Month}}-{{persontitles.End.Year}}
    No Directors, Officers & Company Executives Information Found.

    Recommendation Statistics

    No Recommendation Statistics

    Recommendation Statistics
    Recommendation Number Of Analysts
    Sell Reduce Hold Buy Strong Buy {{stats.NumberOfAnalysts}}
    I/B/E/S Mean
    {{verdict[meanmarker]}} {{analystvotes}} Analysts Mean recommendation from all analysts covering the company on a standardized 5-point scale.
    • Sell
    • Reduce
    • Hold
    • Buy
    • Strong Buy

    Past Broker Recommendations

    No Past Recommendations

    Past Broker Recommendations
      Sell Underperform Hold Buy Strong Buy Total
    {{snapshots.Age === 1 ? "1 Week Ago" : (snapshots.Age === 2 ? "30 Days Ago" : (snapshots.Age === 3 ? "60 Days Ago" : (snapshots.Age === 4 ? "90 Days Ago" : "")))}} {{snapshots.Statistics[0].NumberOfAnalysts}} {{snapshots.Statistics[1].NumberOfAnalysts}} {{snapshots.Statistics[2].NumberOfAnalysts}} {{snapshots.Statistics[3].NumberOfAnalysts}} {{snapshots.Statistics[4].NumberOfAnalysts}} {{snapshots.NumberOfRecommendations}}

    Target Price

    No Target Price

    Target Price
    Mean {{priceTarget.Mean}}
    High {{priceTarget.High}}
    Low {{priceTarget.Low}}
    Median {{priceTarget.Median}}
    Standard Devitation {{priceTarget.StandardDeviation}}
    Number Of Estimates {{priceTarget.NumberOfEstimates}}


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    Contact Info

    Globe Metals & Mining Limited

    Suite 1, Level 1
    35 Havelock Street
    West Perth, WA
    AU Australia, 6005

    Phone: +61 8 9327 0700
    Fax: +61 8 9327 0798

    Click here to view the interactive map
    Globe Metals & Mining Limited Google Map
    Globe Metals & Mining Limited Google Map

    Share Registry

    Security Transfer Registrars Pty. Ltd - Click here to view share registry profile

    Phone: +61 8 9315 2333
    Fax: +61 8 9315 2233

    770 Canning Highway
    Applecross, WA
    AU Australia, 6153

    Important Information

    The General Overview, Services, Products and Projects information for this profile was last edited on 05 Jul 2016.

    All Financial Data is provided "as is" for informational purposes only, not intended for trading purposes or advice. Neither Share Prices nor any independent data provider is liable for any informational errors, omissions or other defects, incompleteness, or delays, or for any actions taken in reliance on Financial Data.

    Please read our Terms & Conditions and Disclaimer Statement for further information.




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