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THE KL Composite Index (KLCI) fell 8.7 points, or 0.94%, to 867 yesterday, its lowest level in five months, on extended selling pressure as jittery investors cut their positions amid growing concerns that foreign funds would continue to flow out of the market.
PETALING JAYA: Some Petroliam Nasional Bhd (Petronas)-linked stocks took a beating, as uncertainties over the eurozone crisis and declining oil prices prompted jittery investors to take profit and unwind some of their positions in markets across Asia.
BANGKOK: Thai stocks fell for a second straight session on Monday as foreign investors shed exposure to risky assets after violence over the weekend hit sentiment, while other South-East Asian markets closed mixed amid concerns about a slowdown in the Chinese economy. Shares in Singapore and Malaysia closed 0.6%and 0.3% lower respectively with Kuala Lumpur witnessing a foreign outflow of US$88.08mil as expectation of a sluggish growth in China dented investor appetite for risky assets.
BANGKOK: Thai shares recovered strongly on Thursday to a near four-week high on foreign buying as the capital Bangkok returned to calm after weeks of political unrest, while other Southeast Asian markets mostly ended firmer though Singapore underperformed. Malaysia fell 0.3 percent with a foreign outflow of $100.23 million
BANGKOK: Stocks in Indonesia and Singapore fell on Friday as disappointing Chinese manufacturing data and the possibility of the U.S. Federal Reserve further trimming its bond buying next week hit sentiment.
BANGKOK: All Southeast Asian stocks plunged on Monday, with foreign investors shedding exposure to risky assets, as emerging markets remained under pressure on concerns over U.S. Federal Reserve further tapering its stimulus and fears of a slowdown in China.
KUALA LUMPUR: Malaysia’s blue chips sharply in early Tuesday trade, kicking off the start of trade for the Lunar New Year in the red, dragged down by Tenaga Nasional and Petronas Dagangan.
PETALING JAYA: Retail investors have been picking up cheap lower liners on Bursa Malaysia at the fastest pace in three months, even as foreign funds continued to dump blue chips stocks due to worries over the tapering of bond purchases by the Federal Reserve in the United States.