|Bid||9.03 x 0|
|Ask||9.04 x 0|
|Day's range||9.01 - 9.15|
|52-week range||7.00 - 9.23|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.81|
|PE ratio (TTM)||23.45|
|Earnings date||23 Jan 2020|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.30 (3.32%)|
|1y target est||7.97|
SHANGHAI/HONG KONG, Nov 4 (Reuters) - A long list of stock and currency derivatives has been lying in wait for regulatory approval at the China Financial Futures Exchange (CFFEX), some for nearly a decade. "You need to tell the public that not every fund manager coming to China is George Soros, that you use derivatives to manage long positions, not to short China," the exchange's vice president Zhang Xiaogang told a seminar in Shanghai. Zhang told his audience of mostly China-based executives of global money managers to speak up for the benefits of derivatives in investments, as "bad public perception makes it difficult for new products to be approved".
If investors are looking for growth, they should turn their attention to these three companies as I believe they have massive long-term growth potential.
While it's a known fact that most REITs pay quarterly dividends, income investors who branch out of the real estate industry may be interested to know about these four companies that also pay out regular dividends.
* Washington plans partial trade deal with Beijing at Chile summit * Indonesia set to post biggest weekly gain in nearly 5 months * Singapore Exchange rises 7.5% after strong Q1 results By Sameer Manekar Oct 25 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets traded in the red on Friday as uncertainty over the Sino-U.S. trade deal was revived ahead of fresh rounds of negotiations, while concerns about global economic slowdown continued to rattle confidence. Investors are also nervous ahead of a summit in Chile where U.S. President Donald Trump hopes to finalise a partial trade deal with China's Xi Jinping. Also dampening sentiment, a Reuters poll of economists found that the recent truce in the U.S.-China trade dispute is not an economic turning point and has failed to reduce a significant risk that the world's biggest economy could slip into recession in the next two years.
Singapore Exchange reported its biggest quarterly net profit in 12 years on Thursday, boosted by customers increasing the number of asset classes that they trade in. The result comes as SGX combined its commodities, currencies and fixed income operations in July as part of a corporate rejig to push growth in multiple asset classes. The changes were among the most significant since veteran banker and CEO Loh Boon Chye joined the bourse four years ago.
Singapore Exchange Limited (SGX: S68) has evolved itself into a multiasset exchange over the years. Here are three reasons I feel optimistic about its future.