$COLD

Americold Realty Trust Inc

  • NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE INC.
  • Finance
  • Real Estate Investment Trusts
  • Finance and Insurance
  • Other Financial Vehicles

PRICE

$28.5 β–Ό-4.968%

Extented Hours

VOLUME

721,516

DAY RANGE

29.84 - 30.43

52 WEEK

21.49 - 32.71

Join Discuss about COLD with like-minded investors

TR
@trademaster #TradeHouses
8 minutes ago

(Reuters) - Wall Street's main indexes opened lower on Friday as higher-than-expected job additions in November poured cold water on investor expectations of the Federal Reserve easing its aggressive monetary policy tightening. The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell 129.6 points, or 0.38%, at the open to 34265.45. The S&P 500 fell 36.4 points, or 0.89%, at the open to 4040.17​, while the Nasdaq Composite dropped 174.1 points, or 1.52%, to 11308.375 at the opening bell.

5 Replies 3 πŸ‘ 1 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
recently

$CMPO crypto cold storage bullish note circulating

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@dros #droscrew
recently

Doing pretty well. Had a little cold this week but feeling better this morning

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GM
@gman2 #ivtrades
recently

Outside in the cold distance

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@Atlas #Emporos Research
recently

lol , i did not know what i wanted to start working on , so i prepared a cold cocktail

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Tom Westbrook SYDNEY (Reuters) - The dollar steadied on Wednesday after a sharp rate rise in New Zealand poured cold water over hopes for a pause or slowdown in the U.S. Federal Reserve's intentions for aggressive hikes. The dollar had suffered its heaviest setback in more than two years on Tuesday but was back on the front foot after the Reserve Bank of New Zealand (RBNZ) delivered a fifth consecutive 50 basis point (bp) hike. Even the New Zealand dollar was only boosted briefly. The kiwi leapt as much as 1.3% before falling back to barely above flat at $0.5741. The euro fell 0.2% to $0.9970. Sterling's rally paused as it fell 0.3% to $1.1449. The RBNZ move and tone contrasted with the Reserve Bank of Australia's surprisingly small 25 bp hike a day earlier, which had seemingly stoked hopes that the U.S. Federal Reserve may also slow hikes and fuelled dollar selling. "Just as RBA's smaller-than-expected hike yesterday added to trimming of hawkish Fed bets, RBNZ's hawkish signalling could remind markets that fighting inflation is still priority for many central banks," said Maybank analyst Saktiandi Supaat. "A more synchronous dovish tilt among major central banks on growth fears might be premature." The dollar index, down about 4% since hitting a record high of 114.78 last week, steadied at 110.30. The yen held at 144.06 per dollar and the Australian dollar fell 0.2% to $0.6488. Demand for the safe haven dollar had fallen in recent days as the mood in global markets improved on speculation Britain's new finance minister Kwasi Kwarteng, having rowed back on a proposed tax break for high earners, could make further adjustments to a mini-budget that had sent bond and currency markets into a tailspin last week. Having recovered nearly 11% from week-ago record lows, sterling's rally seems to be running out of steam, dealers said. Analysts have been cautious about how much has really changed about Britain's fiscal outlook and how broad Australia's rates signal really was, leaving the dollar's dip open to reversal. U.S. Federal Reserve Governor Philip Jefferson reiterated overnight that inflation was policymakers top target and that growth would suffer in efforts to bring it down. U.S. labour data due on Friday will be the next major indicator of the likely trajectory of U.S. rates.

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@Marcosx #ivtrades
recently

$BTU is looking good is cold in europe yet?

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@singletary #StockTraders.NET
recently

breeze air got a direct flight for cheap from Jax lol. never have to have cold coffee again @Math

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Tom Balmforth KYIV (Reuters) -Ukraine made its boldest claim yet of success on the battlefield in its week-old counter-offensive against Russian forces in the south, while European markets reopened on Monday in free-fall after Russia kept its main gas pipeline to Germany shut. After days of declining to give details about their new offensive, Ukrainian officials posted an image online of three soldiers raising a flag over a town in Kherson province, a southern region occupied by Russia since the war's early days. The image of the flag being fixed to a pole on a rooftop, purportedly in Vysokopyllya in the north of Kherson, was released as President Volodymyr Zelenskiy announced that Ukrainian forces had captured two towns in the south and one in the east. In an overnight address, he did not identify the locations. After months of enduring punishing Russian artillery assaults in the east, Ukraine has at last begun its long-awaited counter-attack, its biggest since it drove Russian forces away from the outskirts of Kyiv in March. Ukraine had kept most details of its new campaign under wraps so far, banning journalists from the frontline and offering little commentary in public, saying this was needed to preserve tactical surprise. Russia has publicly said that it has repelled assaults in Kherson. In a rare acknowledgment from the Russian side that the Ukrainian counter-offensive was spoiling Moscow's plans for territory it has seized, TASS news agency quoted a Moscow-installed official in Kherson as saying plans for a referendum to annex the region to Russia had been put on hold due to the security situation. Mark Hertling, a retired former commander of U.S. ground forces in Europe, said Kyiv's aim appeared to be to trap thousands of Russian troops on the east bank of the vast Dnipro River, destroying bridges the Russians now use for supplies and would need to escape. Russia had left "a force in Kherson, with a river at their back & limited supply lines", and Ukraine was hitting them with "precision weapons, confusing a RU force that already has very low morale and poor leadership," Hertling tweeted. REVERSING GAINS Zelenskiy's announcement that a town had been captured in the east was also notable, a suggestion Ukraine was taking advantage of pressure in the south to try to reverse some of the gains Russia made elsewhere in recent months. In his evening address on Sunday, Zelenskiy tempered his announcements of success with a warning to European countries that they could face a cold winter. Moscow blames Western sanctions it says have interfered with repairs of equipment for forcing it to halt the flow of gas through Nord Stream 1, its main pipeline to Germany. Russia was due to reopen the pipeline on Saturday but has announced that it will stay shut indefinitely. "Problems with gas supply arose because of the sanctions imposed on our country by Western states, including Germany and Britain," Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said on Monday. European countries call the gas cut-off blackmail. They say they are finding alternative sources of gas and are already ahead of targets in filling up storage tanks for winter. Countries led by Germany have rolled out multi-billion euro packages of support for consumers and businesses, which last week helped drive European gas prices back down sharply from record highs. BLEAK WINTER But the weekend news about Nord Stream's extended shutdown sent prices soaring once again on Monday, with the main European benchmark up by around a quarter, bringing fears of a bleak winter for consumers and businesses across the continent. Germany's DAX share index was down well over 2%, the Euro sank below 99 U.S. cents for the first time in decades, and a new prime minister taking over in Britain would find the pound cratering to mid-1980s levels. Kremlin spokesman Peskov also said Moscow planned to retaliate for the latest Western move: a proposed cap on the price of Russian oil exports from December designed to reduce Moscow's main source of income. In Russia, which has effectively banned all independent media since President Vladimir Putin launched his "special military operation" in February, a judge revoked the license of stalwart liberal newspaper Novaya Gazeta, one of the last unofficial voices. The ruling was "a political hit job, without the slightest legal basis", said its editor, Dmitry Muratov, who won last year's Nobel Peace Prize for the paper's fight for free speech. Novaya Gazeta was founded 30 years ago with Nobel Peace Prize money won by the previous Russian laureate - former Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev, who was buried at the weekend. Putin declined to attend his funeral, a final symbolic snub of the man who presided over the breakup of the Soviet Union, when Ukraine was the most populous of 14 states to gain independence from Moscow. With fighting shifting to southern Ukraine, international attention has focused in recent weeks on the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power station, captured by Russia but still operated by Ukrainian engineers and hooked to Ukraine's power grid. Both sides accuse each other of risking nuclear catastrophe by shelling near the plant. Russia has resisted international pleas to withdraw its forces from the facility and demilitarise the area. An International Atomic Energy Agency mission reached the plant last week after crossing the frontline. Ukraine's operator, Energoatom, said on Monday two IAEA experts would stay on indefinitely at the plant.

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TR
@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Tom Balmforth KYIV (Reuters) - European leaders sought to ease the impact of high energy prices across the continent after Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy warned of a difficult winter, even as he reported progress in a counter-offensive against Russian troops. In Sunday's nightly remarks, Zelenskiy thanked his forces for taking two settlements in the south and a third, along with additional territory, in the east, citing "good reports" from his military commanders and intelligence head. Kyrylo Tymoshenko, deputy head of the president's office, earlier posted an image of soldiers raising the Ukrainian flag over a village he said was in the southern area that is the main focus of the counter-offensive. "Vysokopillya. Kherson region. Ukraine. Today," Tymoshenko wrote on Facebook (NASDAQ:META) over a photograph of three soldiers on rooftops, one of them fixing a Ukrainian flag to a post. Ukraine began the counter-offensive last week targeting the south, particularly the Kherson region, which Russia seized early in the conflict. After Ukrainian forces' intense shelling of clusters of Russian troops in the region, the Russians have banned movement of residents, forbidding them to cross the Dnipro River, the Ukrainian general staff said on Monday. Russia has launched 25 missile strikes, and more than 22 air strikes, on military and civilian targets in Ukraine in the last 24 hours, the statement added, keeping up its focus on establishing full control over the Donetsk region. Zelenskiy's remarks came a day after he warned Europeans that Russia was preparing "a decisive energy blow" during the cold months ahead. Moscow has cited Western sanctions and technical issues for the energy disruptions. European countries, which have backed Kyiv with diplomatic and military support, have accused Russia of weaponising energy supplies. Some analysts say the shortages and a surge in living costs as winter approaches risk sapping Western support for Kyiv as governments try to soothe disgruntled populations. Last week Moscow said it would keep closed the Nord Stream 1 pipeline, its main gas channel to Germany, while G7 countries announced a planned price cap on Russian oil exports. The Kremlin said it would stop selling oil to nations that adopted the cap. German Chancellor Olaf Scholz said on Sunday his government had been planning for a total halt in gas deliveries in December, promising measures to lower prices and tie social benefits to inflation. "Russia is no longer a reliable energy partner," Scholz told a news conference in Berlin. In response, former Russian President Dmitry Medvedev accused Germany of being an enemy of Russia. "In other words, it has declared a hybrid war on Russia," he said. On Sunday, Finland and Sweden announced plans to offer billions of dollars to power companies to avert the threat of insolvency amid the crisis. Separately, the U.S. embassy in Moscow said John Sullivan, the ambassador appointed by former President Donald Trump in 2019, had left his post and was retiring. A State Department official said Sullivan had served a typical tour length. EYES ON ZAPORIZHZHIA NUCLEAR PLANT Russian authorities said the situation was calm around the Russian-occupied Zaporizhzhia nuclear plant in southern Ukraine, after U.N. inspectors said on Saturday it had again lost external power. Three strong explosions were heard in Energodar, the curfew-bound city where the plant is located, but there were no immediate details of damage and casualties, Russia's official TASS news agency said on Monday. Ukrainian troops made two attempts to deploy assault teams in the vicinity of the city, it said, adding that they were using drones, heavy artillery and rocket launching systems. The last main external power line was cut off, although a reserve line kept up electricity supply to the grid, the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) said. Only one of its six reactors remained in operation, it said. Russian troops seized the plant shortly after President Vladimir Putin sent his army over the border on Feb. 24. It has become a focal point of the conflict. Each side has blamed the other for shelling that has raised fears of a nuclear disaster. Vladimir Rogov, a pro-Russian official in the Zaporizhzhia region, told Komsomolskaya Pravda radio that there had been no shelling or incursions, and that IAEA experts were expected to work at the plant until at least Monday. Last week an IAEA mission toured the plant, which is still operated by Ukrainian staff, and some experts have stayed there pending the release of an IAEA report. Russia has resisted international calls to demilitarise the area. On other battlefronts, Ukrainian Telegram channels reported explosions at the Antonivsky bridge near the city of Kherson, occupied by Russian forces. Ukrainian missiles have severely damaged the bridge over the past weeks, but Russian troops were trying to repair it or to set up a pontoon crossing or barges to maintain supplies to their units on the right bank of the Dnipro River.

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@Alpha #decarolis
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Alcuni finanzieri cinesi si oppongono all'appello di Pechino per il salvataggio del settore immobiliare - Fonti. https://www.reuters.com/world/china/exclusive-some-chinese-financiers-cold-shoulder-beijings-property-rescue-call-2022-08-25/

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@lucullus #droscrew
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EIA NATGAS REPORT HAS US storage at near 5 year lows, EU gas prices thru the roof.... cold winter could be mayhem

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@dros #droscrew
recently

STARBUCKS EXEC - COLD BEVERAGES NOW ACCOUNT FOR ROUGHLY 75% OF TOTAL BEVERAGE SALES IN U.S. COMPANY-OPERATED STORES

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@Jonove #droscrew
recently

I stand on top of a cold vent letting my shirt grow like a balloon

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@Atlas #Emporos Research
recently

i discovered the bermuda triangle cocktail , designed by me : 3 ounces of Jameson , 1 teaspoon of mango powder , 2 ounces of cold pepsi , 3 ice cubes , jameson and 3/4 size wine glass both room temperature , by the way , i have an official bartending license , i got the license from a foreign country

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@Jonove #droscrew
recently

Crypto bros and the altcoins feeling that cold winter

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TR
@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Tom Westbrook SINGAPORE (Reuters) - A surprisingly large rate rise in Australia weighed on shaky Asian stocks on Tuesday and pushed the yen to a fresh 20-year low, making investors even more nervous ahead of U.S. inflation data and central bank meetings in Europe and the United States. The Reserve Bank of Australia raised interest rates by the most in 22 years and flagged more tightening to come as it battles to restrain surging inflation, stunning markets and sending the Aussie up, briefly. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan fell 1.1% as Hong Kong's market pared back some of Monday's gains. Japan's Nikkei inched up 0.3%. (T) E-mini futures for the S&P 500 fell 0.58%, while the pan-region Euro Stoxx 50 futures were down 0.86%. British Prime Minister Boris Johnson survived a no-confidence vote among his Conservative Party's lawmakers on Monday, but gilts and Treasuries nursed losses from selling that began as talk of a move to replace him gathered steam through London and New York trade. The 10-year Treasury yield rose 9.9 basis points bps) overnight and hit a May 11 high of 3.0640%. The move has pulled the dollar higher and poured cold water on initial optimism about China's emergence from COVID-19 lockdowns. [US/] The dollar added another 0.8% against the yen on Tuesday to touch 132.955, its highest since 2002, as the Bank of Japan is a standout laggard while the rest of the world moves to try and hit inflation hard with interest rate hikes. [FRX/] Ten-year gilt yields rose as far as 10.2 bps to a seven-year high of 2.256% on Monday. [GBP/] "The train of thought appears to be that ... any path to an earlier (British) election could lead to more fiscal measures out of the UK," said NatWest Markets strategist John Briggs. "This in turn has higher inflation risks," he said, while across the Atlantic "the market feel is one of back to 'where does this stop'" as the 10-year Treasury yields topped 3%. Beijing is easing pandemic curbs and, on Monday, the Wall Street Journal reported that a cybersecurity probe of ride-hailing giant Didi would end shortly, triggering a wave of short covering across the internet sector. "Even what ought to have been resounding China relief, driven by easing regulatory risks and COVID restrictions, is set to be paralysed by the risks of liquidity withdrawal and risk re-pricing shocks," said Mizuho economist Vishnu Varathan. WAVE OF HIKES? Fear that a hot U.S. inflation reading on Wednesday will lock in even more Federal Reserve interest rate rises beyond next week's expected 50 bps hike kept the U.S. dollar on the front foot in the meantime. The euro was pushed 0.2% lower and below its 50-day moving average to $1.0677, but kept from further losses by jitters about the possibility of a rate hike or hawkish tone from the European Central Bank, which meets on Thursday. The yen was friendless after Bank of Japan Governor Haruhiko Kuroda stayed dovish on Tuesday, promising support for the economy and easy monetary policy even as prices start to rise. Crude oil was firm and Brent futures held at $120 a barrel. [O/R] The rise in U.S yields weighed on gold, which dipped a fraction to $1,839 an ounce. Investors' nervous mood also clipped cryptocurrencies and bitcoin was last down about 5%, just below $30,000.

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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Solana Halted by Bug Linked to Certain Cold Storage Transactions https://www.coindesk.com/tech/2022/06/02/solana-halted-by-bug-linked-to-certain-cold-storage-transactions/?utm_medium=referral&utm_source=rss&utm_campaign=headlines

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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market overall bullish ... might be cold before heat

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@lucullus #droscrew
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https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2022-05-19/global-economy-loses-1-6-trillion-as-world-struggles-to-avoid-a-new-cold-war

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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**@IBDinvestors:** This fund's cold-blooded stock picks are topping the market: https://t.co/kpO2jlc0y9 https://twitter.com/IBDinvestors/status/1526216366453309441

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@dros #droscrew
recently

cold storage > @Navneet said: holy fucker where do i store my coins then ?

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

been cold here in ireland all month as well vs normal for this time of year

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

@mzx9 Ummm, i havent been following that closely, i mean we ahve reached normal end of season so it should start to build and typically drops this time of year...but its near the bottom of 5 yr range and hasnt really turned the corner as yet...must be cold in US...... I mean Europ is paying $40...but US cant ship anymore than they are so arbitrage not really working... πŸ€·β€β™‚οΈ

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@dros #droscrew
recently

some people like it real cold man > @JPwhoisbrown said: get a 3/4 cup of ice and then some soda

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

not sure @mzx9 its should be EOSEASON but cold weather forecast well into APRIL.... causing more net draws. the other thing of course is the whole export to Europe but tahts going to take years to build out. I wouldnt be going long the gas here...things like $RRC are a different matter, those guys are on long term contracts at $2.50 and such.... they going to have bonanza if they get new contracts $5 +

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

yes been watching that...coming to end of season though...although gas could spike again as late march early April looks cold

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@Marcosx #ivtrades
recently

added to $XLF puts see if they continue to catch flu/cold

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
recently

**@TheCryptoDog:** Hotel I'm staying in has very thick blankets and seemingly broken thermostat, I seem to have two options:8C or no air-conditioning at all 23C.Keep waking up shivering in puddles of cold sweat, miserable. At least BTC is... oh that's lovely. πŸ™‚ https://twitter.com/TheCryptoDog/status/1501847092154843138

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
recently

**@davidgokhshtein:** Get a cold wallet. Storage your #bitcoin in there. https://twitter.com/davidgokhshtein/status/1501670072389185537

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@dros #droscrew
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Upgrades 2/25: $AMED $AXON $BP $CVNA $DAO $DG $DISH $DRTT $EME $FIX $FLS $FOXF $IRM $KAR $KRC $MELI $NBIX $NTES $SHYF $TSLA $UAA . Downgrades 2/25: $AAOI $COLD $EVBG $HMHC $HMPT $LPSN $LTCH $PAAS $RCII $SEE $SJI $TEN $TLS $TOT $TTE $VNDA

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@TraderXx #StockTraders.NET
recently

and than we probs going to enter cold period for a while

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By Marc Jones LONDON (Reuters) - World shares skidded on Monday as warnings that Russia could invade Ukraine at any time drove oil prices to seven-year peaks, hit the euro and sent investors scuttling back to the safe-haven government bonds they have been dumping all year. The ratcheting concerns sent Europe's STOXX 600 share index tumbling 2.7% and pushed Wall Street futures down nearly 1% before comments from Russia's Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov that diplomatic efforts should continue helped win back some of the lost ground.[.EU][.N] Ukraine's government bonds understandably showed the most alarm as they slumped 10% at one point, although an overnight 2.2% drop from Tokyo's Nikkei share average and yen and Swiss franc strength in the FX markets [/FRX] underscored the global importance of the situation. Germany Chancellor Olaf Scholz was the latest Western leader heading to Moscow and Kyiv for shuttle diplomacy. The United States had said on Sunday that Russia might create a surprise pretext for an attack, and reaffirmed a pledge to defend "every inch" of NATO territory. The euro's currency market retreat left it down at $1.1345 and pushed key euro-dollar implied volatility gauges to their highest since November 2020. The cost to insure against another Ukraine debt default - something that happened after Russia's 2014 annexation of Crimea - was also surging. [/FRX] "If it (Russian invasion) happens, the question is how does it happen?" said Jim Veneau at AXA investment managers, saying it could be a conventional tanks roll forward situation or a more hybrid style conflict centred on cyber attacks. The worrying thing learnt for the Cold War era, he added, was that "anything involving Russia and NATO and you're only a couple of steps from a nuclear (buildup) escalation". MSCI's broadest index of world shares was already down 0.9%, although Eastern Bloc conflict was not the only strain on sentiment. Markets have been in convulsions since an alarmingly high U.S. inflation reading sparked speculation the Federal Reserve might raise rates by a full 50 basis points in March. There was even chatter about an emergency inter-meeting hike. That was spurred in part by the timing of a closed Fed Board meeting for Monday, though the event seemed routine. The talk was tamped down when the Fed released an unchanged bond buying schedule for the coming month, since the central bank has said it would only hike after its buying had ceased. San Francisco Fed President Mary Daly also played down the need for a half-point move in an interview on Sunday, saying being too "abrupt and aggressive" on policy could be counter-productive. SAFE-HAVEN BONDS BACK IN FAVOUR Futures markets since have scaled back the risk of a half-point rise to around 58%, when it had been priced as a near certainty at one stage last week. "Broad-based inflation pressures have given rise to earlier-than-expected pressure for a synchronised shift toward restrictive policy across the globe," said JPMorgan (NYSE:JPM) chief economist Bruce Kasman. "But we do not expect it to translate into aggressive action in March," he added. "In part, this reflects uncertainties related to Omicron, geopolitical tensions, and the purchasing power squeeze from high inflation - all of which weigh heavily on current-quarter growth." St. Louis Fed President James Bullard on Monday said U.S. inflation data justifies a 100 basis-point tightening by July, which was similar to remarks he made recently. All the rate chatter sent Treasury yields to peaks last seen in 2019, before geopolitical tensions prompted a safe-haven rally late on Friday. Yields on 10-year notes were last at 1.96%, having been as high as 2.06% last week and German Bund yields dropped a hefty 10 basis points in Europe. to 0.23% [GVD/EUR] The U.S. yield curve also flattened markedly and almost inverted between seven and 10-year maturities, as investors wagered the coming Fed tightening would slow economic growth. The Bank of Japan conducted an unlimited bond buying offer on Monday to restrain yields there. The 0.3% drop in the euro to $1.1317 lifted the dollar index to 96.258 and away from last week's trough of 95.172. The dollar was also up at 77.15 roubles, after jumping 2.9% on Friday. Gold eased to $1,852 an ounce, after climbing 1.6% on Friday. Oil prices climbed further to fresh seven-year highs amid concerns an invasion of Ukraine would trigger U.S. and European sanctions and disrupt exports from the major oil producer in an already tight market. [O/R] Brent added another $1.02 to hit $96.16 a barrel before settling back at $94.60, while U.S. crude was up 17 cents at $93.22. European natural gas prices for delivery in a month's time jumped nearly 10 percent to 81.30 euros per megawatt hour

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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Cointelegraph Consulting: Comeback clues from January’s crypto cold spell https://cointelegraph.com/news/cointelegraph-consulting-comeback-clues-from-january-s-crypto-cold-spell

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By Emily Chow BEIJING (Reuters) - Oil prices eased on Tuesday ahead of the resumption of indirect talks between the United States and Iran which may revive a nuclear deal that could lead to the removal of sanctions on Iranian oil sales, increasing global supplies. Brent crude was last down 22 cents, or 0.24%, at $92.47 a barrel by 0716 GMT, after hitting a seven-year high of $94 on Monday. U.S. West Texas Intermediate crude was down by 14 cents, or 0.16%, at $91.18 a barrel. Both oil contracts have touched recent seven-year tops, supported by strong global demand, ongoing tensions in Eastern Europe and potential supply disruptions due to cold U.S. weather conditions. The talks on reviving the 2015 Iran nuclear deal, which are taking place in Vienna, will resume on Tuesday after a 10-day pause. The United States has restored some sanctions waivers, while Iran is demanding a full removal of sanctions and a U.S. guarantee of no further punitive steps. "Crude oil futures eased lower as the spectre of Iranian oil hitting the market weighed on sentiment," ANZ Research analysts said in a note on Tuesday, noting that negotiators had cited "progress" in reaching a deal that would "ultimately restore the nation's sanctioned oil" to global markets. "Nevertheless, more bullish signals continue to emerge for oil," they added, pointing to Saudi Arabia raising its oil prices and the unexpected shutdown of a U.S. refinery. While optimism over the U.S.-Iran talks spurred some profit taking, oil's price weakness will likely be short-lived as the oil market remains in a supply deficit, said OANDA analyst Edward Moya. "With crude demand expected to steadily improve throughout the rest of the year, the oil market is completely being driven by both supply side and geopolitical risks," he said. Saudi Aramco (SE:2222) said on Saturday it had raised prices for all crude grades it sells to Asia in March from February, in line with market expectations, reflecting firm demand in Asia and stronger margins for gasoil and jet fuel. In the United States, refineries in Texas were knocked out of production on Friday by a citywide power outage, as freezing temperatures from an Arctic cold front swept the Gulf Coast, though some refineries are recovering or have since returned back to near normal operations. U.S. crude oil and gasoline stockpiles also likely rose last week, while distillate inventories were seen falling, a preliminary Reuters poll showed on Monday. Crude inventories were seen increasing by about 700,000 barrels in the week to Feb. 4. [EIA/S] (The story corrects paragraph 2 decline in Brent price to 22 cents, not 48)

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@shpwrck #ivtrades
recently

Not as bad as last year this time but to cold for me

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By Julia Payne and Noah Browning LONDON (Reuters) -Oil prices jumped on Wednesday, closing in on a seven-year high, after OPEC+ stuck to its planned output increase despite pressure from top consumers to raise production more quickly. An OPEC+ source told Reuters that the producer group agreed to increase oil production by 400,000 bpd from March after a short meeting. Brent crude was up 43 cents, or 0.5%, at $89.59 a barrel by 1446 GMT. U.S. West Texas Intermediate crude rose 47 cents, also up 0.5%, to $88.67. Tight oil supplies and geopolitical tensions in Eastern Europe and the Middle East have boosted oil prices by about 15% this year. On Friday crude benchmarks hit their highest since October 2014, with Brent touching $91.70 and U.S. crude hitting $88.84. "Bearish EIA statistics this afternoon might be used as an excuse for profit-taking. Unless the weather warms and Ukraine tensions are settled, oil should remain supported," said PVM Oil Associates analyst Tamas Varga, adding that cold weather in the United States should also support prices. A major winter storm is expected to wallop much of the central United States and stretch to parts of the Northeast this week, bringing heavy snow, freezing rain, and ice, the National Weather Service said on Monday. The storm comes days after a deadly winter blast. U.S. crude stocks fell by 1.6 million barrels for the week ended Jan. 28, against analysts' estimate of an increase of 1.5 million barrels, according to market sources citing American Petroleum Institute figures on Tuesday. But gasoline inventories rose by 5.8 million barrels, above analysts' expectations for a 1.6 million barrel build. The Energy Information Administration, the statistical arm of the U.S. Department of Energy, is due to release fresh weekly data later on Wednesday.[EIA/S] Tensions between Russia and the West also underpinned crude prices. Russia, the world's second-largest oil producer, and the West have been at loggerheads over Ukraine, fanning fears that energy supplies to Europe could be disrupted. On Tuesday, Russian President Vladimir Putin accused the West of deliberately creating a scenario designed to lure it into war and ignoring Russia's security concerns over Ukraine.

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@Gary19 #droscrew
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same,we have snow storm incoming tomorrow,another 15 cm > @AJAJ said: you all sending that cold here or what? we are at 70 now but have snow on forecast for Thursday

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@AJAJ #droscrew
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you all sending that cold here or what? we are at 70 now but have snow on forecast for Thursday > @Gary19 said: been freezing here but better now

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@CarlosH-carvan #ivtrades
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and back if survive the cold..lolo

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@lucullus #droscrew
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natgas is ripping because it looks like USA is going to really cold for next 3 weeks at least. Yet the companies selling the stuff are down big....that wont last IMO ...$EQT and $RRC

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@Snowcow #droscrew
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that is cold for FL

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@bronco #droscrew
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It's been cold in Florida

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By Yuka Obayashi TOKYO (Reuters) -Oil prices rose on Monday on worries about supply disruption amid rising tensions in Eastern Europe and the Middle East, which could make an already tight market even tighter, while OPEC and its allies continued to struggle to raise output. Brent crude futures rose 58 cents, or 0.7%, to $88.47 a barrel by 0742 GMT, reversing a 0.6% loss on Friday. U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures gained 57 cents, or 0.7%, to $85.71 a barrel, having fallen 0.5% on Friday. Both benchmarks rose for a fifth week in a row last week, gaining around 2% to hit their highest since October 2014. Prices are already up more than 10% this year on the concerns over tightening supplies. "Investors remained bullish due to geopolitical risk between Russia and Ukraine as well as in the Middle East, while OPEC+ continued to fail to reach its output target," said Kazuhiko Saito, chief analyst at Fujitomi Securities Co Ltd. "An expectation for higher heating oil demand in the United States amid cold weather also added to pressure," he said. Fuelling fears of supply disruption in Eastern Europe, the New York Times reported late on Sunday that U.S. President Joe Biden was considering deploying several thousand U.S. troops to NATO allies in Eastern Europe and the Baltics. Russia will face severe economic sanctions if it installs a puppet regime in Ukraine, a senior British government minister said on Sunday, after Britain accused the Kremlin of seeking to place a pro-Russian leader in power there. The U.S. State Department also announced it was ordering diplomats' family members to leave Ukraine, as President Biden weighed options for boosting America's military assets in Eastern Europe to counter a buildup of Russian troops. In the Middle East, the United Arab Emirates intercepted and destroyed two Houthi ballistic missiles targeting the Gulf country on Monday with no casualties, its defence ministry said, following a deadly attack a week earlier. OPEC+, which groups the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) with Russia and other producers, is struggling to hit its monthly output increase target of 400,000 barrels per day (bpd). OPEC+ compliance with long-installed oil production cuts rose to about 122% in December, two sources from the producer group told Reuters, indicating that some members continue to struggle to raise their output. "Expectations that OPEC+ members such as Saudi Arabia and Russia are likely to keep the current policy of gradual increase of output to maintain Brent oil prices between $85 and $90 a barrel are providing support to an overall sentiment," said Tetsu Emori, CEO of Emori Fund Management Inc. Money managers raised their net long U.S. crude futures and options positions in the week to Jan. 18, the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) said on Friday. In the United States, petroleum inventories have continued to slide over the last month, while energy firms cut oil rigs this week for the first time in 13 weeks. Analysts expect cold weather to boost heating demand over the next few weeks.[RIG/U]

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@Gary19 #droscrew
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edmonton gets super cold and snowy,asame wwith alberta

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@lucullus #droscrew
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it's so cold, my cousin lives in Edmonton and I must say he likes it, but it's snowed in for long periods

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Key Metrics

Market Cap

8.06 B

Beta

0

Avg. Volume

1.64 M

Shares Outstanding

269.40 M

Yield

1.46%

Public Float

0

Next Earnings Date

2023-02-23

Next Dividend Date

Company Information

Americold is the world’s largest publicly traded REIT focused on the ownership, operation, acquisition and development of temperature-controlled warehouses. Based in Atlanta, Georgia, Americold owns and operates 239 temperature-controlled warehouses, with over 1.4 billion refrigerated cubic feet of storage, in North America, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, and South America. Americold’s facilities are an integral component of the supply chain connecting food producers, processors, distributors and retailers to consumers.

CEO: Fred Boehler

Website:

HQ: ,

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