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LONDON: What would happen if the UK leaves the European Union (EU) in March 2019 with no deal on the single market, customs union or transition arrangements? London mayor Sadiq Khan commissioned a study and the answer was half a million fewer jobs and £50bil (US$68bil) less investment by 2030.
If 2015 was a dream year for Wall Street’s top dealmakers, 2016 is starting to take a nightmarish turn. The move by the Obama administration to suddenly change the rules has sent a chilling message to dealmakers and comes on top of a number of legal challenges to big transactions. The political uncertainty and antitrust concerns mean that firms will think twice about future tie-ups that consolidate industries and move tax dollars offshore.
KUALA LUMPUR: The United Kingdom (UK) wants to deepen its trade ties with Malaysia, particularly in the Islamic capital market and in return, Malaysia can tap into a bigger pool of international investors when it uses London as a platform to issue debts.
HONG KONG: Investors should prepare for unprecedented opportunities in emerging markets over the next year as new entrants including Saudi Arabia and China’s domestic shares are added to global indexes in what UBS Group AG calls "relatively seismic shifts.”
In the wake of the country’s June 23 vote to leave the European Union, the UK’s stocks and currency dropped, presenting an attractive prospect to global buyers looking for cheap assets and giving local businesses an incentive to reduce their exposure at home.
NEW YORK: Wall Street was lower on Wednesday after tepid US economic data and lackluster corporate results added to concerns about the health of the global economy.
Asset managers are increasingly using their financial clout to persuade companies to be friendlier to the planet, wielding a combination of the stick of disinvestment and the carrot of engagement. But can the financial world do more to ensure countries and their central banks are also meeting their environmental, social and governance responsibilities?
WASHINGTON: U.S. policy proposals to cut red tape for public companies are unlikely to boost listings while borrowing rates continue to be low and could increase risks for investors, the chief executive of FTSE Russell, the world's largest index firm, said on Tuesday.