|Bid||25.75 x 0|
|Ask||25.82 x 0|
|Day's range||25.54 - 26.08|
|52-week range||17.81 - 29.09|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||0.68|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Earnings date||11 Mar 2021 - 12 Mar 2021|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.35 (1.37%)|
|Ex-dividend date||20 Aug 2020|
|1y target est||43.20|
* Graphic: World FX rates in 2020 https://tmsnrt.rs/2RBWI5E * Travel and industrial stocks trip up in Asia * Thai central bank meeting awaited on Wednesday * Taiwan's dollar climbs on stellar Nov export order data By Anushka Trivedi Dec 22 (Reuters) - Philippines' and Malaysian equities slid more than 1% on Tuesday to lead losses in Asian stock markets, with export and travel focussed shares plunging amid worries about possible lockdowns due to a new fast-spreading COVID-19 strain. Kuala Lumpur and Manila indexes were on track to fall for a fourth day, while other markets in the trade-dependant region also fell following a shaky session on Wall Street where industrial and tourism shares were sold after the virulent virus strain shut much of the United Kingdom. The new strain has raised fears about another wave of lockdown and travel restrictions around the globe if it begins to spread more widely, said Margaret Yang, a strategist at DailyFX.
* Malaysia set for first weekly drop in seven * Thai baht rises to a seven-year peak * Singapore dollar eases from 2-year highs By Shriya Ramakrishnan Dec 18 (Reuters) - The won closed at a two-week low on Friday as more COVID-19 cases in South Korea sapped risk appetite, while profit-taking ahead of the holiday season put Malaysian shares on course for their first weekly loss in seven weeks. Asian currencies were largely subdued in the afternoon trade as the dollar took a breather after plunging close to a 2-1/2-year lows this week. The won weakened 0.6% against the dollar and was the sole regional currency set to register a weekly fall, as South Korea reported its second-highest daily tally for new coroanvirus cases.
Stock markets in Singapore, Malaysia and Indonesia gained up to 0.2% following a mixed Wall Street session as concerns over record case numbers in California weighed on sentiment. Meanwhile, South Korea's stock index slumped 0.9% after five session of gains, while the won slipped as authorities there warned that total coronavirus cases could spike to 900 next week which could "collapse" the country's health system. Analysts at ING expect the safe-haven currency to weaken by 5%-10% in 2021 against most units.