Top Analyst Upgrades and Downgrades: Crocs, Gap, GW Pharma, Lowe’s, Merck, Nio, Palo Alto, Phillips 66, Starbucks, Vital Farms and More 2020/08/25 13:06:25 24/7 Wall street
Phillips 66 : Plans to Transform San Francisco Refinery into World's Largest Renewable Fuels Plant | MarketScreener 2020/08/13 14:03:05 MarketScreener
Phillips 66 , a diversified energy manufacturing and logistics company, announced today that it plans to reconfigure its San Francisco Refinery in Rodeo, California, to produce renewable fuels. The… | August 13, 2020
Phillips 66 to reconfigure California refinery for renewable fuels 2020/08/12 17:44:55 Reuters
U.S. refiner Phillips 66 said on Wednesday it plans to reconfigure its refinery in Rodeo, California to produce renewable fuels from used cooking oil, fats, greases and soybean oils.
Phillips 66 Plans to Transform San Francisco Refinery into World’s Largest Renewable Fuels Plant 2020/08/12 17:00:00 Business Wire
HOUSTON--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Phillips 66 announced today that it plans to reconfigure its San Francisco Refinery in Rodeo, California, to produce renewable fuels.
Three Percent Of The Fed's Corporate Bond Holdings Are Junk Rated 2020/08/11 02:30:11 Zero Hedge
Three Percent Of The Fed's Corporate Bond Holdings Are Junk Rated Tyler Durden Mon, 08/10/2020 - 22:30 It is only appropriate that on the day Ball Corporation sold a bond with the lowest "high" yield ever for a junk bond, at 2.875%… ... that the Fed would publish its latest corporate bond purchase data , in which we find that as of July 31, some 3% of the corporate bonds purchased by the Fed in its SMCCF facility, and 2.8% of corporate bond purchased via the Fed's SMCCF broad market index were junk, or BB, rated (technically, some BB credits are likely IG, but for the sake of simplicity we will "round down" and assume all BBs are sub-investment grade). Some other notable facts: as of last Monday, the Fed owned 916 CUSIPs outright, with a par value of $3.349BN, which include among others bonds issued by Berkshire Hathaway, foreign automakers such as Toyota, Nissan, Daimler, BMW and Hyundai; US giants such as Walmart, General Motors, General Electric, Visa, Microsoft, McDonalds, Novartis and Pfizer; REITs such as Simon Property, Duke Realty, National Retail Properties; Energy companies such as Exxon, Spectra Energy, Sempra Energy, Sabine Pass, Phillips 66, Kinder Morgan; non-ESG names such as Philip Morris and J&J and, of course, Apple.