Seeking Alpha

Tesla Motors narrows Gigafactory site candidates

  • Tesla Motors (TSLA -1.8%) has eliminated California as a site for its Gigafactory, according to The Los Angeles Times.
  • The cost of the real estate needed to build the Gigafactory on is believed to be the primary reason the EV automaker would shun the state where its sales are the strongest.
  • Though Arizona, Texas, and New Mexico are in the running for the massive battery plant, Nevada appears to be the best bet to win out.
Comments (67)
  • Laibach
    , contributor
    Comments (57) | Send Message
     
    California was never in the running in the first place, as clearly stated on Tesla's blog:

     

    http://bit.ly/1exkrIu
    7 Mar, 03:02 PM Reply Like
  • Captain Pike
    , contributor
    Comments (508) | Send Message
     
    I don't know if water is needed in quantity to make batteries, but that would be another reason to stay away from the golden state.
    7 Mar, 04:52 PM Reply Like
  • Tippydog
    , contributor
    Comments (1806) | Send Message
     
    "I don't know if water is needed in quantity to make batteries, but that would be another reason to stay away from the golden state.'

     

    This is very true. They definitely would prefer the verdant meadows, dense forest and sparkling streams of Nevada.
    7 Mar, 06:24 PM Reply Like
  • tomfrompv
    , contributor
    Comments (3104) | Send Message
     
    Re: "in the hopes of eventual free passage back to the distant galaxies from whence they have come."

     

    Only if they buy the "performance" model. The low-end Tesla space craft charges a fee for free refueling.
    7 Mar, 11:41 PM Reply Like
  • Ford Prefect 1969
    , contributor
    Comments (2282) | Send Message
     
    Boeing and Lockheed' ULA ~ RIP. Seems like their taxpayer milking fest has collided with the Musk of doom.

     

    $280 Million saving per launch with no need for ULA's $billion annual subsidy is pretty significant.
    8 Mar, 07:33 AM Reply Like
  • SA_Member_4824301
    , contributor
    Comments (2598) | Send Message
     
    The reason for staying out of the Golden State is the hazardous waste removal from the purification of Cobalt.

     

    Tippy is Amazing. 18 likes and counting. Great post, btw. lol
    8 Mar, 03:12 PM Reply Like
  • ragi
    , contributor
    Comments (2) | Send Message
     
    That is so funny, have you ever traveled in Nevada, it is primarily one big desert. Water is used for mining and extracting Lithium though. They myay have a good aquifer, I am not sure about that.
    9 Mar, 12:29 AM Reply Like
  • Anton Wahlman
    , contributor
    Comments (741) | Send Message
     
    Is this a joke? California wasn't on the list to begin with. Also, even if it had been, can someone explain how material the real estate cost difference would have been? We are not comparing Silicon Valley here -- but some far more distant/rural area at least tens of miles away from Silicon Valley, such as Stockton or Modesto or something like that. Would the real estate price there play a material part in comparison with the other close-by states? What I would like to know if California even would allow ANYONE to build a battery factory in California -- for environmental reasons.
    7 Mar, 03:04 PM Reply Like
  • michael63636
    , contributor
    Comments (28) | Send Message
     
    California will not allow anyone to do anything. It is so massively over regulated you can never make it through the permit process. It would take upwards of 25 years to get through the permit process and billions of dollars in fees, and required studies done by experts in many fields. The fees charged by these experts are extremely high. It could easily cost 10 to 20 times more to get through the permit process than to build the plant. In fact, it will be advantageous to move the TSLA, SpaceX and SCTY facilities out of California. This is because of the burdensome costs of governmental agencies.
    7 Mar, 04:10 PM Reply Like
  • MisterJ
    , contributor
    Comments (587) | Send Message
     
    In Texas you can blow right through the application process and more if you want to build a fertilizer plant in the middle of a residential neighborhood. That's what Rick Perry calls "a strong culture of pro-life" in Texas. Next they will apply Bangladesh standards for garment factories in Texas.
    7 Mar, 04:39 PM Reply Like
  • MisterJ
    , contributor
    Comments (587) | Send Message
     
    So can you buy a car in Texas now without a dealer?
    7 Mar, 04:40 PM Reply Like
  • baboon87
    , contributor
    Comment (1) | Send Message
     
    I resemble that remark of Bangladesh
    7 Mar, 05:23 PM Reply Like
  • tomfrompv
    , contributor
    Comments (3104) | Send Message
     
    MisterJ,
    How does Perry control local zoning laws thru his pro-life policies? Sounds like kind of a silly way to just say you don't like Perry or pro-life policies.
    7 Mar, 05:49 PM Reply Like
  • bubba1979
    , contributor
    Comments (100) | Send Message
     
    Always could buy a car in texas without a car without a dealer, but ... you can not buy the car from the tesla store, its got to be over the internet. Lots of states have problems with the tesla stores in their regulations.

     

    Political horse trading would be a good reason for telsa to build in texas. It might swing the votes for tesla to get past the dealer lobby.

     

    Fast permitting, low red, tape, lots of cheap land for wind and solar (and good solar subsidies in many places). Its easy to see why its on the short list. It has good rail infrastructure for raw materials, etc.

     

    California as others have said should never have been on anyone's list.

     

    I would put arazona up with Texas as a good environment. I don't know why Nevada would be better than either of these states. It is physically closer, but I would think batteries would travel by rail which has a very low cost per battery. Arizona and Nevada have better sun, so fewer panels, Texas better wind.
    7 Mar, 07:25 PM Reply Like
  • mcoll3608
    , contributor
    Comments (2) | Send Message
     
    how could the employees ever afford housing in Cal? Compare what $500,000 buys in Texas with what it buys in California. And no, the weather isn't any better in California.
    9 Mar, 04:30 AM Reply Like
  • sdterry
    , contributor
    Comments (16) | Send Message
     
    Don't even pretend to defend rick perry. I am a Texan and we succeed in spite of governor hair. And his new glasses don't obscure how dumb he is.
    9 Mar, 09:16 PM Reply Like
  • Esekla
    , contributor
    Comments (2292) | Send Message
     
    Nevada gets the edge from a tax perspective, but there are other factors. More important will be the announcement of partners. Investors certainly liked the idea, see

     

    http://seekingalpha.co...

     

    but the character of corporate backing is at least as important.
    7 Mar, 03:05 PM Reply Like
  • David at Imperial Beach
    , contributor
    Comments (3254) | Send Message
     
    Nevada may or may not have the edge in terms of taxes. We just don't know until the smoke clears in a few legislative offices in the respective state capitols and city halls. But clearly Nevada has the edge in terms of transportation cost to the Fremont factory. Nevada also has a higher than average unemployment rate that would make 6500 new jobs seem especially welcome. Housing is also another plus for Nevada since their housing prices were hard hit by the recession and haven't fully recovered.

     

    But on the other hand, Texas might get the nod if they come around to letting Tesla sell their cars there without a dealer. I can't see why Tesla would chose to put their factory there if the state still wouldn't let them sell there though.
    7 Mar, 03:20 PM Reply Like
  • Tales From The Future
    , contributor
    Comments (4107) | Send Message
     
    The most egregious debt and M&A deals often come near the end of a bull market cycle, when money is cheap (hello ZIRP) or the market is in full euphoria.

     

    See 2000 and 2007 for US and Western Europe...not saying 2014 will be the end but it could be near the end of another cycle.

     

    Why bond investors (or the "lucky" people getting the bonds from Wall Street) accepted these comvertible terms is beyond me. Looks like they are hoping for that $360 in TSLA to cash out and the bull run to continue forever...or at least until they can cash out.
    8 Mar, 06:23 AM Reply Like
  • Tippydog
    , contributor
    Comments (1806) | Send Message
     
    TFTF

     

    These terms are not really a surprised. This is just the outgrowth of the massive implied volatility in the calls of Tesla. The pricing of the calls is so extreme that selling the call in the convertible funds the low coupon.

     

    Investors aren't really buying this because they believe in Tesla. Indeed the biggest driver of the deal is likely arbitrage.
    8 Mar, 12:03 PM Reply Like
  • jmf3210
    , contributor
    Comments (105) | Send Message
     
    Nevada..likely cheaper real estate, especially for solar expansion, looser regulations and it gets two US Senators thrown into the deal free.
    7 Mar, 03:20 PM Reply Like
  • chriff
    , contributor
    Comments (83) | Send Message
     
    Every state has 2 senators, and all politicians would clamor to be able to announce they brought 6500 jobs to their state.
    7 Mar, 04:40 PM Reply Like
  • tomfrompv
    , contributor
    Comments (3104) | Send Message
     
    chriff,
    The way it works is that Tesla asks each state for its best offer in terms of free money, special tax rates, exemptions from regulations, and labor concessions.

     

    With Harry Reid steering money and controlling the labor unions, Nevada should be able to make the best offer.

     

    Given the road networks, somwhere around Reno seems way better than Vegas too. Tesla will use EVs to ship the heavy batteries right?
    7 Mar, 04:50 PM Reply Like
  • bigbenorr
    , contributor
    Comments (734) | Send Message
     
    One trailer full of batteries for sale, a second to power the truck....
    7 Mar, 06:20 PM Reply Like
  • chriff
    , contributor
    Comments (83) | Send Message
     
    Yes, they will ask each STATE to give incentives, and indeed, states give the biggest incentives to businesses, not the federal government. And while Nevada has a paltry $33M of these subsidies, Texas has a whopping $19B. Of the other contenders for this factory, Arizona has $1.5B and New Mexico $250M. Harry Reid is the leader of the US Senate, not a Nevada state politician. And it is the state politicians that matter in this case - Rick Perry loves giving out these incentives.

     

    (All numbers from 2012, http://nyti.ms/13TeYdb)
    8 Mar, 06:44 PM Reply Like
  • DanoX
    , contributor
    Comments (2586) | Send Message
     
    Laughable the taxes and land costs are by far the cheapest the thing in the whole deal, Tesla biggest problem is coming up with the cash, which they don't have, not without mortgaging themselves (to a outsider) and that is the problem.

     

    PS The land should already have been purchased. The land surveyed and buildings designed. (all without breaking ground until the actual financing is secured)
    7 Mar, 03:54 PM Reply Like
  • Eudaimonia
    , contributor
    Comments (530) | Send Message
     
    Tesla can sell stock to finance all this.
    7 Mar, 05:05 PM Reply Like
  • tomfrompv
    , contributor
    Comments (3104) | Send Message
     
    Nissan got something like 1.5 billion in fed loan. Nevada's Harry Reid can get that in return for supporting somebody else's boondoggle.
    7 Mar, 05:51 PM Reply Like
  • John Bingham
    , contributor
    Comments (805) | Send Message
     
    Yair,

     

    Tesla could issue a secondary but I think they are wary of too much dilution.

     

    If partners are not forthcoming in enough quantity ($3 billion) they may well break ground first, which will almost certainly give another boost to the price, and wait for more good news such as a full clearance from the NHTSA.

     

    The financial team at Tesla is very good at judging the market, and if they do issue a secondary they will raise just as much as is initially needed to continue work without significantly affecting the current price, and do it at a new high. This would also have the benefit to Tesla of placing them as the overall majority partner in any future JV.

     

    However, Panasonic, who already invest in Tesla, may become a joint partner, as may other "upstream" suppliers, that is, the providers of materials for the cells. In that way all can benefit from the deal.
    9 Mar, 06:22 PM Reply Like
  • Michael Bryant
    , contributor
    Comments (5363) | Send Message
     
    Texas? I thought Texas hates (TSLA). They did strike down (TSLA)'s bid to sell cars there. Nevada sounds perfect. Most of the state is a desert. Land very cheap. Utah might be good too. But if Musk wants to use solar panels to power the factor, Arizona looks like the best choice.
    7 Mar, 03:54 PM Reply Like
  • michael63636
    , contributor
    Comments (28) | Send Message
     
    Elon did a calculation that showed solar power will be the best source of power long term. Arizona has the best places for solar panels.
    7 Mar, 04:14 PM Reply Like
  • Michael Bryant
    , contributor
    Comments (5363) | Send Message
     
    Okay, now I take that back, because apparently they found oil in Nevada, so real estate prices would go up. Hm, Arizona is probably the best bet for (TSLA).
    10 Mar, 10:19 AM Reply Like
  • bwmaki
    , contributor
    Comments (369) | Send Message
     
    New Mexico may have the best net metering scam as I'm sure Solar City will blanket the building in solar panels and sell the power.

     

    http://bit.ly/1cIz2Bd
    7 Mar, 04:14 PM Reply Like
  • mobyss
    , contributor
    Comments (1837) | Send Message
     
    The workforce, infrastructure, and energy supply is much better in Phoenix than Las Vegas. Seems like a no-brainer for Tesla.

     

    As far as ANY investment in production in California - never going to happen again for any large projects from any company.
    7 Mar, 04:15 PM Reply Like
  • tomfrompv
    , contributor
    Comments (3104) | Send Message
     
    California's regulations on handling/transport of materials used in battery manufacture prevented Tesla from ever choosing this state. I'm sure Tesla would love to build here, but its just too hard given the laws.

     

    Look for Nevada to win this. Politically, its got Reid running the Senate and thus able to steer tons of tax payer money to the project. Arizona is probably the best place, given the infrastructure, but very little tax payer money available. Texas is out unless Republican Perry can find some money in a deep Red state.

     

    Don't forget Nissan's battery plant in Tennessee was tax payer funded. Telsa is looking for similar benefits.
    7 Mar, 04:40 PM Reply Like
  • mobyss
    , contributor
    Comments (1837) | Send Message
     
    " Reid running the Senate "

     

    Let's wait until after the elections before counting that chicken.

     

    As far as AZ tax money - don't forget about the Intel Fab, Apple screen factory, and several others. The governor and suburb city mayors can find the cash if they need to. 6500 jobs brings a lot of sales and income tax.
    7 Mar, 05:45 PM Reply Like
  • Frank Greenhalgh
    , contributor
    Comments (1272) | Send Message
     
    We still haven't heard that Panasonic is going to partner with Tesla. If they don't it will be impossible to get any additional financing. That is more important than real estate pricing.
    7 Mar, 04:44 PM Reply Like
  • Tack
    , contributor
    Comments (12752) | Send Message
     
    Just short of hilarious that a company, adored by the "pc's," maunfacturing a "pc" product for a "pc" market can't locate its factory in the ultimate "pc" state because it would be taxed and regulated to death by the same "pc" types.
    7 Mar, 05:00 PM Reply Like
  • rambler1
    , contributor
    Comments (398) | Send Message
     
    HA HA California. I wouldn't open a 2K square foot store there let alone a factory of this magnitude.
    7 Mar, 05:03 PM Reply Like
  • TFCAB
    , contributor
    Comments (1942) | Send Message
     
    Nevada has all the lithium for the batteries......long $ROC
    7 Mar, 05:15 PM Reply Like
  • csxstocks
    , contributor
    Comments (22) | Send Message
     
    its time to invest before the gigafactory! http://bit.ly/1f3dfc6
    7 Mar, 05:22 PM Reply Like
  • T.M.ag
    , contributor
    Comment (1) | Send Message
     
    All sounds great people....Only problem,AMEL hasn't put one drill into the ground yet.You have got to have Lithium to sell it....If they stopped giving all the money to the Pumpers and instead used it to hire some drillers,then you might have something to get exicted about...Instead Matthew runs the stock price from over a dollar to nothing and now he wants $6,000.00 a month to be a consultant?????
    Time for a reality check.
    7 Mar, 05:22 PM Reply Like
  • ytram1932
    , contributor
    Comments (8) | Send Message
     
    Nevada would be my bet as a location for the battery factory. I am surprised that no one has mentioned that lithium is mined in Nevada. Low cost real estate, proximity to California, favorable business laws, available workforce, lots of sunshine, lithium production, home state of Senate Majority Leader all point to Nevada.
    7 Mar, 05:23 PM Reply Like
  • Tippydog
    , contributor
    Comments (1806) | Send Message
     
    "Nevada would be my bet as a location for the battery factory. I am surprised that no one has mentioned that lithium is mined in Nevada."

     

    This makes great sense. The primary drive is probably the proximity to the space aliens resident in Area 51, kindred spirits of Mr. Musk.

     

    But the opportunity to employ strip mining and mountain top removal to get at the lithium is also a major draw. Fans of the West Virginia post mining country side will embrace Tesla getting down to business in Nevada, like the coal companies due in Appalachia.
    7 Mar, 06:31 PM Reply Like
  • Ford Prefect 1969
    , contributor
    Comments (2282) | Send Message
     
    Tippy, let them dig.

     

    We do not want to end up in your home of the future:

     

    http://ti.me/1kE70Pa

     

    The Haliburton Loophole:
    http://huff.to/1kE6YH7

     

    (fracking exempt from Safe Drinking Water Act.)

     

    Hydralic fracturing fluids: Benzine(Diesel), Barium, Strontium.
    http://bit.ly/1kE70Pd

     

    http://bit.ly/1kE70Ph

     

    This stuff by the way is magnified by the waste of natural gas involved in the process of removing and dumping CO2 to make hydrogen for "green" FCVs.
    8 Mar, 08:21 AM Reply Like
  • Michael Bryant
    , contributor
    Comments (5363) | Send Message
     
    Elon should by fast if he is going to make the plant in Nevada, because real estate prices would probably rise fast as they apparently found oil there.
    10 Mar, 10:22 AM Reply Like
  • WallStreetBingo
    , contributor
    Comments (20) | Send Message
     
    First Liberty Power Company (OTCQB:FLPC) lithium mines could be coming online just in time for Tesla!
    7 Mar, 06:10 PM Reply Like
  • Doc's Trading
    , contributor
    Comments (628) | Send Message
     
    Update on technical chart on TSLA ::: I still would feel better if the stock dropped to 118 or below on current low volume (compared to volume at recent highs) since that's where the gap is that the stock never traded at. The odds are still strong that she will trade there before making a move toward a new high.
    Never the less, the consolidation to this point is quite classic ...7-10 days sideways on light volume.
    Keeping in mind the 118 gap, purchases can be made here with a tight stop at 233.90. ...or...... if the stock trades 158.10 and closes above this price on high volume, it would also represent an entry point. If she trades at a new high without the higher volume that would be needed to give credibility to the move, that is volume equal or exceeding that which occurred the day of the high at 165 was made, beware the move could be a false one and instead of heading for a 65 point measured move, (from 134, it may be making the head of a potential head and shoulders top. Volume is the key here. The use of short term options is best ...more later...
    7 Mar, 06:21 PM Reply Like
  • RS_Gray
    , contributor
    Comments (120) | Send Message
     
    ...I thought Area 51 was in New Mexico?

     

    States - not the Federal Gov - provide the incentives to fund mega projects
    like this one. The scale seems a little optimistic but...that's usually the case
    when subsidies are at hand.
    7 Mar, 06:42 PM Reply Like
  • a alto
    , contributor
    Comments (126) | Send Message
     
    It will be Az
    7 Mar, 07:24 PM Reply Like
  • LeahyInvestor
    , contributor
    Comments (97) | Send Message
     
    Why the southwest?
    7 Mar, 07:44 PM Reply Like
  • TFCAB
    , contributor
    Comments (1942) | Send Message
     
    Close to CA, cheaper taxes, cheaper land, business friendly environment and proximity to lithium..........try to get that done east of the mississippi
    7 Mar, 08:06 PM Reply Like
  • nickysg
    , contributor
    Comments (488) | Send Message
     
    Financing the giga factory is no problem at all,there are loads of potential investors who can't wait to join forces with Tesla.
    I imagine Texas is out of the picture due to their refusal to allow Tesla cars in the state so as to protect their car dealers.Typical Texan corruption.
    7 Mar, 10:17 PM Reply Like
  • lord nelson
    , contributor
    Comments (16) | Send Message
     
    Regulations are tight in California because the people that live there are fussy about their environment. But the battery plant would not be a big polluter and the regulations are not the primary problem, the price of real estate and high taxes are in fact the problem. I say it will be Arizona.
    7 Mar, 10:58 PM Reply Like
  • James A. Kostohryz
    , contributor
    Comments (5369) | Send Message
     
    Texas would be hugely smart to attract the Tesla facility and Tesla would be hugely smart to create a market as well as a political constituency for their ambitious projects in a conservative state like Texas.

     

    If Tesla could get a deal out of this that would allow them to sell directly in Texas, this is a massive win-win. I wouldn't count on it due to the cronyinsm in Texas politics and the power of the dealer lobby, but it would be a huge win-win.
    7 Mar, 11:26 PM Reply Like
  • joseph nanci
    , contributor
    Comments (37) | Send Message
     
    DON'T LOOK ANY FURTHER ARIZONA HAS ALL.TOO BED CALIFORNIA IS TOO FANATIC.
    8 Mar, 12:27 AM Reply Like
  • freshinng
    , contributor
    Comments (5) | Send Message
     
    Who says land costs in Calif aren't an issue?? Even in a "cheap" place like Stockton, land costs $50k to $150k per acre. In remote areas of Nevada and Arizona, it costs $40-75 per acre. That's over $100M difference in price.
    8 Mar, 02:50 AM Reply Like
  • skycries57
    , contributor
    Comments (10) | Send Message
     
    Tesla already knows who will be partnering with them on the Gigafactory, otherwise they wouldn't already be spending money to start it. Tesla is just waiting for the right time to "DROP THE BOMB" with news on whos in. Once announced the beast will once again be released in crazy mode!
    8 Mar, 10:28 AM Reply Like
  • Frank Greenhalgh
    , contributor
    Comments (1272) | Send Message
     
    Tesla needs Panasonic, because Panasonic knows how to build the factory. Musk knows very little about battery making. If Panasonic doesn't come in, no one else will put up the money. Why shouldn't Panasonic go in? Panasonics biggest battery customer is not Tesla it is Toyota (Prius) so why piss them off and risk a billion on Musk.
    8 Mar, 11:02 AM Reply Like
  • nickysg
    , contributor
    Comments (488) | Send Message
     
    You do not seem to know very much about Tesla.
    In fact,Toyota and Tesla are close business partners:Toyota has a stake in the company,and buys parts from Tesla as well.
    Musk's main problem with the battery factory will be finding who NOT to allow in as an investor.
    8 Mar, 10:05 PM Reply Like
  • redsstock
    , contributor
    Comments (256) | Send Message
     
    talking about gigafactory i think is a waste of time and a diversion away from the fact that tesla keeps on burning cash and its model s demand is dwindling fast. look at what is happening in europe where tesla is cutting prize of model s, in china where tesla is lowering prize of model s as compare to competitions...in california where demand for model s is subsiding...the full completion of gigafactory i believe will not happen due to low demand as per my readings many who have tried producing these batteries close shop because of not enough market and expensive raw materials. the introduction of fuel cell cars next year back by major players like toyota honda hyundai supported by big usa corporations like ups wallmart and many countries in asia and europe i believe will make the tesla gen III and gigafactory dead on arrival. the battery technology tesla has is not capable of powering up buses trucks heavy equipments. the huge lithium battery is harmful to the environment can you imagine millions of these batteries dispose everyday if ever tesla concept becomes a reality. How about where to get the lithium for tesla gigafactory? since lithium is being use right now for hybrid cars en mass, cellphones there may not have enough lithium or its price might be expensive by 2020. take note that recycling of lithium is expensive and its disposition is harmful to the environment.

     

    how about the charging stations, this concept is only good because of very few tesla cars on the road if ever in our dream there are millions of tesla cars in the future these charging stations will be useless for tha majority who are not willing to wait hours in line before the can charge their ev cars on the road.
    8 Mar, 11:22 AM Reply Like
  • John Bingham
    , contributor
    Comments (805) | Send Message
     
    redstock,

     

    Tesla has dropped the price of the Model S in Europe because of changes in the exchange rate. This is well documented and very fair to the Europeans. Tesla still makes the same margins as before.

     

    In an equally fair move they are selling the Model S in China at a comparable price to everywhere else in the world, with only the local taxes and duties making a difference.

     

    The reason that the Model S is cheaper than its competitors in China is that the competitors (BMW, Mercedes, etc) artificially raise their prices because they know they can still sell on their names, even at the inflated prices!
    9 Mar, 06:45 PM Reply Like
  • Frank Greenhalgh
    , contributor
    Comments (1272) | Send Message
     
    The truth is that EVs are not so environmentally friendly when you add Lithium mining and coal burning.
    http://bit.ly/1lgbkkQ
    8 Mar, 12:02 PM Reply Like
  • 123man
    , contributor
    Comments (1032) | Send Message
     
    True, but as compared to what - fossil fuels - only if you do not count the true cost of fossil fuels - starting with wars to control production and shipping lanes (military costs), then wells to produce (including the explosive fracking Issue), then vehicles or pipelines to transport, then huge mega refineries, then more transport, finally a gas station or two million - and that doesn't count the massive amounts of resources needed to build the machines that build all of the above - if you don't count any of that then your statement about environmental friendliness has some minor merit -
    8 Mar, 02:54 PM Reply Like
  • Frank Greenhalgh
    , contributor
    Comments (1272) | Send Message
     
    http://bit.ly/1lgbkkQ
    8 Mar, 12:03 PM Reply Like
  • Bigman357
    , contributor
    Comment (1) | Send Message
     
    I think it time Now to invest in lithium stock. Look at Western Lithium Located in the state of Nevada.
    10 Mar, 06:44 AM Reply Like
  • joetqm
    , contributor
    Comments (2) | Send Message
     
    Why is Tesla dropping, what happen to 320?
    10 Mar, 04:40 PM Reply Like
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