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HONG KONg: Investors will soon discover if Hong Kong’s Hang Seng Index will undertake one of the biggest overhauls in its 51-year history, a move that would impact tens of billions of dollars in funds tracking the stock benchmark.
Innovation, not low costs, will energise Hong Kong stock market, finance chief says in defending tax increase
Paul Chan doubles down on commitment to raising the stamp duty on stock transactions to 0.13 per cent on August 1, in spite of objections from the industry‘We are not in a race to compete on low costs, instead, we need to come up with innovative policies,’ he says
HONG KONG: A year anticipated to be full of headwinds for Hong Kong’s stock exchange turned euphoric instead. The challenge is now to add to the momentum.
HONG KONG: Hong Kong said on Wednesday it would increase the tax on stock trading in the global financial hub, sending shares in the city's stock exchange operator tumbling, even as it posted record profits due to high trading volumes.
HONG KONG (Bloomberg): Hong Kong unveiled its first stamp-duty increase on stock trades since 1993, sparking a broad selloff in the US$7.6 trillion market.
HONG KONG (Bloomberg): Hong Kong's Financial Secretary Paul Chan pledged HK$120 billion (US$15.5 billion) of fiscal support targeted at consumers and the unemployed to help boost an economy emerging from two years of recession.
HONG KONG: As trading resumed on Hong Kong’s financial markets yesterday after the Chinese Lunar New Year holiday, officials of the global financial centre said Hong Kong has shown resilience and retained competitiveness over the past year despite the Covid-19 fallout.
As coronavirus, US-China tensions add to global economic uncertainties, Asia looks to be a key growth engine
After a year in which ties between Beijing and Washington further strained, analysts are taking a measured approach to how the outlook could change under Joe BidenGlobal coronavirus recovery seen hitting a few speed bumps before the pandemic is over, and the effects of geopolitical tensions will have wide-reaching ‘implications’
HONG KONG (Reuters): US banks Goldman Sachs, JPMorgan and Morgan Stanley will delist 500 structured products in the Hong Kong Special Administrative Region (HKSAR), following a US ban on investments in companies Washington deems linked to China’s military.