Annuity and Life Re Holdings
Annuity and Life Re Holdings Newswire

Annuity and Life Re Holdings Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Annuity and Life Re Holdings.

Results 1 - 20 of 1,256 in Annuity and Life Re Holdings

  1. Some Thoughts On Coal Companies And RailroadsRead the original story w/Photo

    7 hrs ago | Seeking Alpha

    Stock prices have finally entered the much anticipated correction, and so I've spent more time lately looking at my watchlist of great businesses that I'd like to own at some point. My portfolio has been largely made up of special situation investments for some time, and although I don't really have a preference when it comes to value , I've always liked the compounders.


  2. U.S. has fewest coal mines since light bulb was patentedRead the original story w/Photo

    22 hrs ago |

    America ended 2013 with the fewest coal mines operating since the late 1800's and the shutdowns have continued as companies cope with a slew of hurdles, from cheap natural gas to increasingly stringent environmental regulations, according to an Energy Information Administration report Thursday. "Competition from lower natural gas prices, high coal production costs, lower electricity demand, environmental regulations, and weak international coal demand continue to challenge the coal sector and contribute to the idling or closing of the least-efficient mines," the EIA said.


  3. The Coal Industry Is Hurting, But Its Execs Are Still Getting RaisesRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Time

    Conveyor belts crisscross a coal prep plant owned by Alpha Natural Resources Inc. stands in Logan County near Yolyn, West Virginia, U.S., on Wednesday, August 5, 2015. In 2014, CEOs of the top 30 publicly-held oil, gas and coal companies earned 9% more than the average CEO of a S&P 500 company.


  4. Alpha Natural Resources Bankruptcy Reveals Damning DocumentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Style Weekly

    Five years ago, Virginia's political scene was abuzz with attacks on Michael Mann, a former climate scientist at the University of Virginia, who had explored the link between carbon pollution caused by humans and climate change. Kenneth Cuccinelli, the state's hard-right attorney general, used civil law to try to get at thousands upon thousands of emails that Mann -- who later moved to Pennsylvania State University -- had sent and received from scientists around the world.


  5. Fayette County Sheriff says county will "weather the storm" from budget cutsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | West Virginia Metro

    Despite a 12 percent budget cut by the Fayette County Commission, Sheriff Steve Kessler believes the Sheriff's Department and the county as a whole will be better off in the long run. "It's not going to impact us at this point," Kessler said.


  6. Fossil Fuel Executives Are Making Obscene Amounts of Money for...Read the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | The Nation

    Last month, one of the largest coal companies in the United States filed for bankruptcy, citing an "unprecedented period of distress" in the industry. The demise of Alpha Natural Resources wasn't exactly a surprise.


  7. Coal stocks on roller coaster ride they can't get offRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Salt Lake Tribune

    The historical volatility of U.S. coal stocks has reached the highest level since March 2010. After their shares fell more than 90 percent, miners including Arch Coal Inc. and Peabody Energy Corp. touched off a two-week rally that abruptly ended Tuesday when they slid as part of a wider sell-off in the stock market.


  8. Coal Stocks on a Roller Coaster Ride They Can't Get OffRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Bloomberg

    Connecting decision makers to a dynamic network of information, people and ideas, Bloomberg quickly and accurately delivers business and financial information, news and insight around the world. historical volatility of U.S. coal stocks has reached the highest level since March 2010.


  9. Solar win in coal country shows cheap way to beat blackoutsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Mail & Guardian

    Renewable energy is gaining fast in South Africa and may still be the most financially viable way to avoid load-shedding and blackouts. Near a massive iron ore mine in the Northern Cape, almost 320 000 photovoltaic panels mounted to track the sun cover the rust-coloured earth.


  10. Arch Coal: Edging On The Verge Of BankruptcyRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | Seeking Alpha

    Significant loss of sales volume combined with decrease price per ton have substantially reduced Arch's ability to generate meaningful revenue growth. Arch Coal is down about 25% with today's trading picking up on the volatility of where yesterday left off, with the stock spiking as much as 30% before settling up around 15% for the day, and looks on pace to end today down around 28%.


  11. Solar Win in Coal's Back Yard Shows Cheap Way to Beat BlackoutsRead the original story

    Wednesday | The Washington Post

    In South Africa, the fifth-biggest producer of coal, which is burned to generate most of the country's electricity, solar and renewable power are gaining fast. The alternatives have attracted 193 billion rand of investment since 2011, helping the government ease blackouts.


  12. This Man Made $21 Million Last Year By Ignoring Climate ChangeRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | ThinkProgress

    ExxonMobil CEO Rex Tillerson made $21.4 million in stock-based pay in 2014, after his company spent $13.2 billion buying back its own stock. That's twice all corporate spending on renewable energy research, the Institute for Policy Studies found.


  13. for Immediate Release: Money to BurnRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday | IPS

    President Barack Obama is using his trip to Alaska to urge a speedy transition to a new energy economy. A just-released Institute for Policy Studies report sheds light on one overlooked obstacle to this shift-our CEO pay system.


  14. The rise of solar energy in SARead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday |

    Near a massive iron ore mine in the Northern Cape, almost 320 000 photovoltaic panels mounted to track the sun cover the rust-coloured earth. Spanish developer Acciona SA built the 94-megawatt Sishen solar project in about 16 months under some of the strongest sunshine in the country.


  15. Coal's Worst Days Behind It as Archaic Grid Crimps Gas GrowthRead the original story

    Tuesday | The Washington Post

    Coal's share of electricity generation fell to 30 percent in April, when the fuel for the first time ceded its crown as the primary source for power generation to natural gas. That's about as much as its market share can shrink unless the power grid's updated and more gas pipelines get built, JPMorgan Chase & Co.


  16. Executive Excess 2015: Money to BurnRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday | IPS

    This report reveals how our CEO pay system rewards executives for deepening the global climate crisis, based on in-depth analysis of the 30 largest publicly held U.S. oil, gas, and coal companies. Beating the S&P 500 average: CEOs of these 30 largest fossil fuel companies averaged $14.7 million in total 2014 compensation, over 9 percent more than the S&P 500 CEO average.


  17. Big Coal's war on its workersRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Sep 1 | Institute for Southern Studies

    Fossil-fuel apologists have accused the Obama administration of waging a war on coal in its effort to cut power plant greenhouse gas emissions. Yet the main source of the industry's distress is the energy market, and the real war is the one coal companies have for years carried out against the health and safety of its workforce.


  18. King Coal DethronedRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Sep 1 | Daily Kos

    It's something that should have happened a decade ago, if not 3 decades ago, but Coal is now starting it's death throes. I don't think Coal consumption will drop to zero, but i think it will drop some 70-90%.


  19. Alpha Natural Resources executive resignsRead the original story

    Monday Aug 31 | Altoona Mirror

    Alpha says in a filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission that Brian D. Sullivan resigned to pursue another employment opportunity. Sullivan's resignation was effective on Friday.


  20. Alpha Natural Resources exec resignsRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 31 | Business Journal

    An executive with Alpha Natural Resources , which owns the Cumberland and Emerald mines in Greene County, left the beleaguered coal company last week, according to a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission. Brian Sullivan , who was the acting executive vice president and chief commercial officer at Alpha, gave notice on Aug. 25, according to the SEC filing .