Hong Kong's stock exchange restored its closing auction system on Monday after a seven-year hiatus. Here is what you need to know about the move. » Read More
Charles Li, CEO of Hong Kong Exchanges and Clearing (HKEx), expects the bourse operator to see a slowdown in ADT and trading activities in the second half of 2015.
Charles Li, CEO of Hong Kong Exchanges and Clearing (HKEx), says the move to devalue the yuan is part of China's plan to seek inclusion into IMF's Special Drawing Rights (SDR) currency basket.
Charles Blankley, CIO of Gemmer Asset Management, prefers H-shares because of a "significant valuation advantage" and the fact that China's A-shares are being "held hostage to news headlines".
Charles Li, CEO of HKEx, expects Hong Kong's initial public offering (IPO) market to see a stronger performance in the second-half of 2015.
The suspension of initial public offerings (IPOs) in China will tend to result in more listings in Hong Kong, says Jackson Wong, associate director at United Simsen Securities.
Willie Chan, Asia regional strategist at Kim Eng Securities, attributes his bearish outlook for Chinese and Hong Kong equities to factors such as weak market sentiment.
China's stock market will likely deteriorate in tandem with the shaky investor sentiment over the next few sessions, says Ronald Wan, chief executive of investment banking at Partners Capital International.
Vasu Menon, VP of Group Wealth Management at OCBC Bank, says the People's Bank of China (PBoC) could ease monetary policy further and "do whatever it takes" to prevent a stock market crash.
Despite last month's steep correction, China remains one of the most highly leveraged stock markets, says Chris Konstantinos, director of international portfolio management at Riverfront Investment Group.
Toby Lawson, Managing Director of Societe Generale Newedge, says foreign investors still feel spooked from Beijing's recent intervention, but he doesn't expect that to last for too long.
Discussing the trade on China after a terrible selloff, and a recent turn slightly higher, with Jonathan Brodsky, Advisory Research Inc.
Tech problems have long roiled markets, but the NYSE always held itself up as an oasis of humans ready to step in when the computers go haywire, the NYT reports.
Minggao Shen, Greater China chief economist at Citi and Michael Spencer, chief economist & head of Research, APAC at Deutsche Bank, debate whether Beijing's support measures are having an effect on the stock market.
Francis Cheung, head of China & HK Strategy at CLSA, expects further downside in Chinese shares, but the government's measures will likely act as a backstop to the market slide.
While the Hang Seng index is affected by the volatility in China, the index will likely see a smaller downside due to lower valuations, says Wong Sui Jau, general manager at Fundsupermart.com.
Rebecca Chan, partner and head of Hong Kong capital markets at KPMG China, expects 110 companies to be listed in Hong Kong this year, raising over 200 billion Hong Kong dollars.
Simon Grose-Hodge, head of Investment Advisory, South Asia at LGT Bank Singapore, says Beijing is expected to continue in this easing path which will likely give mainland stocks a boost.
Dickie Wong, executive director of Kingston Securities, says the lackluster market debut of Legend Holdings in Hong Kong on Monday is in line with expectations.
Daryl Liew, head of Portfolio Management at REYL Singapore, is concerned about valuations in the A-share stocks listed in Shenzhen. He adds that he sees greater value in the H-share market.
Bhaskar Laxminarayan, chief investment officer for Asia at Pictet Wealth Management, attributes the steep selloff in A-shares to its rapid run-up, adding that H-shares remain resilient because of more appropriate valuations.