from Breakingviews:

Coal rally may already be out of steam

September 22, 2016

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist.  The opinions expressed are his own.

from Breakingviews:

BHP Billiton reaches earnings nadir

August 16, 2016

(The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist.  The opinions expressed are his own.)

from Breakingviews:

Crown Resorts can shine brighter without Macau

June 16, 2016

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist.  The opinions expressed are his own.

from Breakingviews:

Oilmen fix smart $2.2 bln deal in Papua New Guinea

May 20, 2016

The author is a columnist for Reuters Breakingviews. The opinions expressed are her own.

from Breakingviews:

BHP admits dividend pledges and mining don’t mix

February 23, 2016

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

from Breakingviews:

Aussie port and rail battle defies market gravity

January 28, 2016

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

from Breakingviews:

BHP Billiton plays catch-up with $7 bln shale hit

January 15, 2016

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist. The opinions expressed are his own.

from Breakingviews:

Ivan Glasenberg may be mining’s last man standing

December 31, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist. The opinions here are his own.

Ivan Glasenberg outlasted all his major peers after the multi-year boom in metals prices turned into a rout in 2013. The Glencore chief’s misjudgment of the market severely tried investors’ patience in 2015. Yet when the second wave of mining executive ousters comes, as it may soon, it’s likely Glasenberg will again be the last man standing.

from Breakingviews:

Cheap batteries will give utilities electric shock

December 28, 2015

The author is a Reuters Breakingviews columnist. The opinions expressed are her own.

from Alison Frankel:

Australian class action firm announces suit v. Australian class action firm

December 23, 2015

(Reuters) - In 2007, when the Australian class action firm Slater & Gordon conducted an initial public offering and began trading shares on the Australian Stock Exchange, it was supposed to be the beginning of a new era for international law firms. In the U.S., contingency fees and the American rule permit firms representing plaintiffs to take on risky representations and, when their cases succeed, to capitalize more of the same. But in countries where contingency fees aren't allowed and losing parties are on the hook for their opponents' fees, the risk analysis is different. By raising capital on a public exchange, Slater & Gordon was testing a new way to spread litigation risk.