Vietnam, as with markets all around the globe, is experiencing severe downside pressure. The high probability outcome in 2009 for this index is a series of rallies, each stronger than the previous rally, but each starting from a lower support level.
Oktoberfest fans may be gathering in Germany for a feast to forget the turmoil in world financial markets, but the traditionally defensive beer sector looks unlikely to offer investors a safe haven this time, analysts told CNBC.com.
China remains the most popular destination for foreign industrial investment in the world, attracting almost $83 billion last year. But a growing number of multinational corporations are pursuing a strategy that companies and analysts call “China plus one,” establishing or expanding Asian bases outside China, particularly in Vietnam.
Falling stocks and markets are the favorite hunting ground for long-term investors and they seem to be circling around Vietnam -- its market suffered a spectacular fall in 2008 -- and many investors are beginning to think it's time to get back in.
The governments of Thailand, Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia and Myanmar are weighing the creating of a rice exporting cartel.
Commerce Secretary Carlos Gutierrez, leading a delegation representing US businesses to Hanoi's presidential palace, said the stage is set for trade growth between the US and Vietnam.
Australia and New Zealand Banking Group said on Monday it had acquired a 10 percent stake in Vietnam's top stock broker Saigon Securities for US$88 million, further boosting its Asian expansion.
Robert Hormats, vice president at Goldman Sachs International and author of The Price of Liberty told CNBC’s “Morning Call” that Vietnam must reform its economy to attract significant foreign investment.
Andy Brough, Fund Manager at Schroders, doesn’t need my support, but I’ll offer it anyhow. Nice to have a money manager on the programme who makes a point of trying what he is buying.
State-run Vietnam Steel Corporation and India's Essar group will establish a $527-million joint venture to build a hot-rolled steel mill, a Vietnamese official said on Monday.
Joseph Quinlan is a big picture kind of guy. He was named to the new post of chief market strategist at Bank of America in August 2003, but the world is his oyster. He is a leading expert on global capital flows and the transatlantic economy.