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Tokyo Electric Power Co Holdings (TPO.SG)

Stuttgart - Stuttgart Delayed price. Currency in EUR
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4.9000-0.0350 (-0.71%)
At close: 08:01AM CEST
Full screen
Previous close4.9350
Open4.9000
Bid4.8815 x 500000
Ask4.9845 x 500000
Day's range4.9000 - 4.9000
52-week range3.1710 - 6.6720
Volume0
Avg. volume80
Market capN/A
Beta (5Y monthly)N/A
PE ratio (TTM)N/A
EPS (TTM)N/A
Earnings date31 July 2024 - 05 Aug 2024
Forward dividend & yieldN/A (N/A)
Ex-dividend dateN/A
1y target estN/A
  • Bloomberg

    World's Largest Nuclear Plant Remains Idled as Japan's Energy Needs Soar

    The Japanese government is embarking on a major review of its energy strategy, with the debate heating over the restart of its fleet of idled nuclear reactors. That could include the world's largest nuclear power plant operated by Tokyo Electric Power Co., which is blamed for failing to prevent the disaster in 2022 at the Fukushima facility. Shoko Oda has more on Bloomberg Television.

  • Bloomberg

    World’s Largest Nuclear Plant Sits Idle While Energy Needs Soar

    (Bloomberg) -- 日本語版: 世界最大の原発、柏崎刈羽再稼働で軋轢-エネルギー問題緩和期待もMost Read from BloombergWall Street Returns to T+1 Stock Trading After a CenturyTreasuries Hit as US Sales Struggle to Lure Buyers: Markets WrapWorld’s Largest Nuclear Plant Sits Idle While Energy Needs SoarFor Private Credit’s Top Talent, $1 Million a Year Is Not EnoughNew BYD Hybrid Can Drive Non-Stop for More Than 2,000 KilometersOn Japan’s windy western coast, in a region known for heavy snowfall and sake brewing, the world’s largest nuclea

  • Associated Press Finance

    A robot will soon try to remove melted nuclear fuel from Japan's destroyed Fukushima reactor

    The operator of Japan's destroyed Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant demonstrated Tuesday how a remote-controlled robot would retrieve tiny bits of melted fuel debris from one of three damaged reactors later this year for the first time since the 2011 meltdown. Tokyo Electric Power Company Holdings plans to deploy a “telesco-style” extendable pipe robot into Fukushima Daiichi No. 2 reactor to test the removal of debris from its primary containment vessel by October. During the demonstration at the Mitsubishi Heavy Industries' shipyard in Kobe, western Japan, where the robot has been developed, a device equipped with tongs slowly descended from the telescopic pipe to a heap of gravel and picked up a granule.