We continue to slave away on the combination of our new website as well as the work needed to conclude a special steel training workshop we are doing with a domestic steel mill next week.
Our next Steel 101 workshop is available for registration on our existing (and soon new) website or you can contact our office at 800-432-3475. If you have any questions do not hesitate to contact us at info@SteelMarketUpdate.com or by phone.
I want to welcome our newest members – which include Monthly, Executive and Premium members. We thank you for your support and we welcome your comments, questions and suggestions. I am available at John@SteelMarketUpdate.com.
If your company has an interest in upgrading one of your memberships to Premium or if you would like to add additional Executive level or Monthly level memberships please contact our offices at 800-432-3475. You are also welcome to contact me personally with any membership questions you might have – John@SteelMarketUpdate.com.
As always your business is truly appreciated by all of us here at Steel Market Update.
John PackardRead more from John Packard
Latest in Final Thoughts
I didn’t see the Cleveland-Cliffs price increase coming on Wednesday. And I didn’t expect to see a target base price of $750 per ton ($37.50 per cwt) for hot-rolled coil. But I’ve since heard that other mills, even if they hadn’t publicly announced anything, had been quietly raising prices before Cliffs publicized its increase. Are […]
Sheet prices declined less than usual this week. Does that mean we’re nearing a bottom, or is it just a pause before the market moves lower yet again?
We’ve been busier than usual lately covering two major events (in addition to our pricing and data services) – the potential sale of U.S. Steel and the United Auto Workers (UAW) union strike. Let’s review some possible developments in each. U.S. Steel Sale – Back in the Headlines We learned last week that Stelco had […]
A big "thank you" to Wolfe Research and Timna Tanners for organizing a lunch in today in Chicago with a group of steel industry participants and investors.
Sheet prices fell again this week, this time not on fears of a United Auto Workers (UAW) union strike but on the actual thing.