Chinese Banks' Investments to Cover US Stock Market Soon
After already allowing Chinese investors access to the Japanese stock market, Chinese supervisors are now paving the way to the US for the Qualified Domestic Institutional Investor (QDII) products of China's commercial banks.
New Accounting Standards Lift A-share Performance
To say that profits of China's listed companies are apparently growing at an impressive clip, faster in 2007, even, than in 2006, is like saying the sun shines in the Sahara. This is massive. But it's not merely a matter of sales success in the market or a phenomenon of the factory floor. Besides China's continuously growing economy, increasing operating income and exchange gains led by RMB appreciation, the newly issued China Accounting Standards (CAS) are somehow contributing to many a listed company balance sheet.
China's Pension Reform Can Save A-Share Market
Short-term policies will not and cannot change the speculative nature of the Chinese stock exchange; accelerating the pension reform and allowing pension money to flow into the market appears to be the best solution at this time.
A-Share Bear Threat Prompts Government Intervention Debate
China's stock market bear is rousing out of his long hibernation, awakened mostly by expectations of tightening policies ahead. Investor confidence has fallen to its lowest point two years. Whispers about government intervention are turning into chants.
A-share Listing Will Open to Foreign Companies
Foreign companies are set to gain greater access to China's domestic A-share market, a top securities regulator said Thursday. Yao Gang, newly appointed vice chairman of the China Securities Regulatory Commission, said at his public debut that the commission is seriously studying the issue of allowing foreign companies to list in China.
Refinance Share Issuance: the Straw that Breaks the Bull's Back?
The China Securities Regulatory Commission (CSRC) is adding to the panic pervading China's stock market, as its approval process on the refinance issuing plans of listed companies is believed to be "untransparent". Since October last year, the Shanghai Composite Index has dropped by nearly 2000 points, or 30%. With the subprime stench still hanging in the air, the recent news of further issues is not inspiring confidence. The bull market, which has lasted over two years, may be turning bearish.
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