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KUALA LUMPUR (Bloomberg) -- Oil palm planters in Malaysia, the world’s second-largest grower, warned that closing estates in its top-producing state may exacerbate the spread of the coronavirus by creating a flood of economic migrants, while tightening food supplies.
KUALA LUMPUR: Moody's Investors Service has downgraded Malaysia’s banking system to negative from stable to reflect growing risks from coronavirus outbreak.
TOKYO: The dollar held gains on Thursday as investors rushed to the safety of the world's most liquid currency given the massive disruption to global trade due to the coronavirus pandemic.
TOKYO: Prime Minister Shinzo Abe now has a record stimulus plan to help Japan’s households and businesses survive the coronavirus pandemic. History suggests there will be even more to come.
RIYADH: Plans for a future after oil in Saudi Arabia are increasingly at the mercy of the present. A strategy to transform the Saudi economy, championed by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, is likely to face deep budget cuts as the coronavirus pandemic and plummeting crude prices batter the economy, according to people familiar with the matter.
KUALA LUMPUR: Airlines may burn through US$61 billion (RM266 billion) of their cash reserves during the second quarter (Q2) of this year and post a quarterly net loss of US$39 billion (RM170 billion) if severe travel restrictions related to COVID-19 last for three months.
SYDNEY: An ugly feud is escalating between Qantas Airways Ltd. and its closest Australian competitor over the ethics of state aid, just as airlines facing collapse around the world race to secure bailouts.
Indonesia has just raised the stakes for rupiah traders.
BANGKOK (Bloomberg): Panic buying at supermarkets and hoarding have raised fears over food supplies, and governments for their part are acutely aware that keeping everyone fed at affordable prices is crucial for political stability.
WASHINGTON: Some countries' banking systems might have to be recapitalised or even restructured if their economies are severely damaged by prolonged disruption from the coronavirus outbreak, officials at the International Monetary Fund said on Tuesday.