|Bid||20.99 x 0|
|Ask||21.03 x 0|
|Day's range||20.62 - 21.02|
|52-week range||18.93 - 24.50|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.87|
|PE ratio (TTM)||12.99|
|Earnings date||24 Feb 2022 - 28 Feb 2022|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.70 (3.34%)|
|Ex-dividend date||30 Aug 2021|
|1y target est||29.20|
* U.S. bans imports from Malaysia's Supermax, shares plunge * Malaysia stocks mark worst day in three weeks * Rupiah's long-term prospects supported by equity inflows - analyst By Anushka Trivedi Oct 21(Reuters) - Stocks and the currency of Indonesia, the world's top thermal coal exporter, fell on Thursday as China coal futures plunged amid signs of Beijing's intervention, while Malaysian shares eased 1% after news of U.S. regulatory action on a glove maker. Asian currencies and stocks were broadly weaker, with South Korea's won declining 0.3%, followed by Singapore's dollar and the Thai baht. The mood has been sombre after debt-laden China Evergrande Group's deal to sell a stake in its property services unit fell through this week, reviving concerns about a crisis at the country's high-yield real estate sector.
* South Korea stocks up nearly 7% this year * Philippine Q4 GDP shrinks slightly less than expected * Graphic: World FX rates https://tmsnrt.rs/2RBWI5E * Asian stock markets: https://tmsnrt.rs/2zpUAr4 Jan 28 (Reuters) - South Korea, China and Singapore led emerging Asian stock markets lower on Thursday after worries about excessive valuations led to a selloff on Wall Street, supporting gains in the safe-haven dollar at the expense of regional currencies. Stock markets in Jakarta and Taipei joined those in Seoul, Singapore and Shanghai in declining more than 1% after Wall Street suffered its biggest one-day percentage drop in three months overnight.
* Graphic: World FX rates http://tmsnrt.rs/2egbfVh * Asian stocks https://tmsnrt.rs/3f2vwbA * Bank Indonesia leaves key rate unchanged at 3.75% * Taiwanese shares close at a record high * S. Korean stocks extend gains to a third day By Shriya Ramakrishnan Jan 21 (Reuters) - Indonesia's rupiah edged higher and shares fell after the country's central bank left interest rates unchanged, while South Korean and Taiwanese shares surged on strong export readings from both the tech-reliant economies. Bank Indonesia (BI), which had cut borrowing costs five times last year to support a pandemic-hit economy, left its key policy rate at a record low of 3.75% and said the rupiah was still undervalued and had room to strengthen. A majority of analysts in a Reuters poll had expected the central bank to keep rates steady to maintain an attractive interest rate differential on its high-yielding debt, given the recent rise in U.S. bond yields.