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Xinyuan Real Estate Co., Ltd. Message Board

rvga128 321 posts  |  Last Activity: Sep 14, 2014 7:34 AM Member since: Dec 5, 2003
  • rvga128 rvga128 Sep 14, 2014 7:34 AM Flag

    redline_54321 • Sep 9, 2014 9:11 PM Flag
    0users liked this postsusers disliked this posts0Reply
    1.40. Company has no earning and cant get over 1.40 for any length of time lately. No one believes they have 5.00 in cash.
    So which one of your posts is TRUE!

  • Reply to

    12.50 by next year I hope

    by davidrjones69 Sep 10, 2014 3:46 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 13, 2014 4:18 PM Flag

    China: Analogue in CCTV1 to CCTV5 was terminated on 31 January 2014 at 12:00 AM. Analogue services on CCTV6-CCTV10 will be terminated on 22 November 2014. Other channels that will terminate analogue broadcasts will follow this schedule: 12 July 2015 (CCTV11-CCTV16), 14 May 2016 (CCTV17-CCTV21), 17 August 2016 (CCTV22-CCTV27), 31 December 2016 (CCTV28-CCTV32), 25 May 2017 (CCTV33-CCTV36), and 1 January 2018 (CCTV37-CCTV45). The last date will mark the completion of the first portion of the Chinese analogue television shutdown.

  • Reply to

    12.50 by next year I hope

    by davidrjones69 Sep 10, 2014 3:46 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 13, 2014 4:16 PM Flag

    China became the largest digital TV household nation in 2010, and will boast 460 million digital homes by end-2020 – or 27% of the global total – up by 225 million on 2013. India will add 118 million digital TV homes between 2013 and 2020. India will overtake the US to take second place in 2015.

    Brazil will take fourth place and Russia fifth by 2020 – both of which will more than double their digital TV totals. Watch out for Indonesia, which will leap to seventh place, by adding 42 million digital TV households.

  • Reply to

    Slow august industrial growth

    by star_hominid Sep 13, 2014 1:47 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 13, 2014 4:01 PM Flag

    China's economy got off to a weak start this year as first-quarter growth cooled to an 18-month low of 7.4 percent. Beijing responded with a flurry of stimulus measures that pushed the pace up slightly to 7.5 percent in the second quarter, but soft July and August data suggest the boost from those steps is rapidly waning.

    "The government must take forceful policy measures to stabilize growth," said Li Huiyong, an analyst at Shenyin & Wanguo Securities in Shanghai.


    Other activity indicators for August were also mostly weaker than expected.

    Retail sales climbed 11.9 percent, lagging forecasts of 12.1 percent and July's 12.2 percent, with growth in car sales in particular off sharply, suggesting consumers are more cautious.

    Carmaker BYD Co Ltd, backed by billionaire Warren Buffett, recently warned profit may fall by as much as a fifth in the first nine months of the year.

    Fixed-asset investment, an important driver of economic activity, grew 16.5 percent in the first eight months from the same period last year, lower than forecasts. Economists polled by Reuters had expected 16.9 percent growth, slowing from 17.0 percent in Jan-July.

    Much of the broader decline appears linked to the slowdown in the property market, which is intensifying.

    Property investment data also released on Saturday showed further declines in sales and new construction, while growth in sales of housing-related goods such as home appliances, furniture and building materials all slowed.

    Mortgage issuance in the first eight months fell 4.5 percent from a year earlier, worse than a 3.7 percent drop in January-July. Some would-be buyers have complained of long delays in getting loans as banks grow more cautious, while others may be holding off in anticipation of further price declines.

    Data on Friday showed that credit levels in China appeared to improve in August after an alarming drop in July, but remained below average. Bad loans are on the rise and banks expect more to go sour as the economy slows.

    That followed trade data that showed China's exports were buoyant but import growth unexpectedly fell for the second consecutive month in August, posting its worst performance in over a year.


    While most analysts expect Beijing to unveil more steps in coming months in order to meet its 2014 growth target, the room for policy loosening is seen as limited after past stimulus programs left local governments saddled with piles of debt and fueled rampant speculation, especially in the housing market.

    Bolder action now, such as an interest rate cut, may only result in more money going into speculative and potentially destabilizing activity rather the real economy, some analysts have noted.

    The last time China suffered a "hard landing" was during the height of the global crisis, when economic growth tumbled to 6.6 percent in early 2009. That is far short of the near collapses which loomed over some developed economies, but still threw tens of millions of Chinese out of work, alarming the Communist Party's stability-obsessed leaders into action.

    Despite slower growth, the economy still created 9.7 million new jobs in the first eight months of 2014, a rise of over 100,000 from the same period last year, said Guo Tongxin, another statistician at the bureau, trying to play down the significance of the dismal August indicators.

    "It's normal to see fluctuations in some indicators. Currently, the employment and price situation remains generally stable (and) structural adjustments continue to make progress," Guo said in a statement.

    Premier Li Keqiang said on Monday that China cannot rely on loose credit to lift its economy, and reassured a business forum that Beijing would continue to roll out modest "targeted" measures as policymakers look to shore up growth.

  • Reply to

    And to think Shelly said sell @ 5.25

    by saltshakers121 Sep 12, 2014 1:19 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 13, 2014 9:03 AM Flag

    Just with the dividend- 15.7% return increases to 16.3% return if the dividend is kept the same. Gain of $2.36 per share even at dropped share value.

  • Reply to

    And to think Shelly said sell @ 5.25

    by saltshakers121 Sep 12, 2014 1:19 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 12, 2014 9:28 AM Flag

    Todays dividend drops my average buying price to $1.16 a share.

  • Why It’s a Good Time to Invest in Chinese Stocks
    WSJ Live 3:19 mins
    The mainland stock market has some bargains for foreign investors after dismal performance in the past four years. Alan Wang of Value Partners tells the WSJ's Wei Gu why Stock Connect will make it lucrative to invest in Chinese stocks again.

  • Reply to

    HGSH and their shanty town projects

    by bmayo2727 Sep 2, 2014 10:00 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 2, 2014 10:06 PM Flag

    Shanty town housing is a way of addressing housing cost issues for those Chinese who can not afford housing at present prices. They are called social housing ventures, and funded by Government.

  • Reply to

    More bad news

    by whitegod303 Aug 31, 2014 10:12 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 1, 2014 9:43 PM Flag

    July 27, 2014 (Forbes)
    A survey released last week by HSBC Global says more U.S. multinationals are closing trade transactions in…you guessed it…the Chinese yuan.

    Of course, this sort of news is right up HSBC’s alley. They are one of the premier financial centers in Hong Kong, where much of the off-shore Chinese currency transactions take place. It’s like a dream come true for the old colonial bank: the yuan increasingly being taken seriously as a viable trade currency.

    According to the survey, U.S. businesses have joined a growing number of German and French firms using the yuan and more plan to use it “amid expectations by business leaders that their trade with China will increase in the next 12 months,” HSBC said in a press release on Wednesday.

    Seventeen percent of U.S. businesses surveyed said their companies had used the yuan to settle trade this year, up from 9% last year. A total of 102 U.S. firms were part of the global survey that spread out along 11 countries. The global average was 22%.

    The number now places U.S. businesses just behind French (26%) and German (23%) businesses in terms of yuan transactions outside of China, Hong Kong and Taiwan.

    Even better fodder for the dollar death watchers, 22% of U.S. businesses who aren’t already using the yuan in transactions said they plan to use it within the next six months to five years, up from just 8% a
    year ago. Globally, an average of 32% of business leaders said they planned to use the Chinese currency in the future.

    “As China continues to internationalize its currency, there are more opportunities and considerations in trade, investment, cash management and funding for U.S. companies,” said Steve Bottomley, Head of Commercial Banking for North America at HSBC Bank U.S.A. Bottomley said that American businesses are are becoming more comfortable using the yuan and are increasingly making it part of their competitive strategy and planning.

    The yuan is not set to overtake the dollar in Asian trade just yet. But as trade with China grows, one thing is certain: more American companies are willing to settle in yuan and hold that currency in accounts rather than exchange them for dollars.

    In the next 12 months, 55% of U.S. businesses said they expect trade with China to grow, down from last year when 76% said trade flow should improve.

    U.S. businesses now sell about 7% of their exports to China, compared to just 1% a decade ago. HSBC expects that to increase to 14% by 2030, adding to yuan demand.

    HSBC also forecasts that a third of China’s trade will be settled in its own currency by 2015 and that the currency will be fully convertible within three years.

    Most U.S. businesses surveyed said they don’t use the yuan in trade settling because they don’t understand or aren’t aware of the benefits of using it.

    In other countries, executives said the top reasons for using the yuan were meeting demand from counter-parties, minimizing foreign exchange risks and increased convenience.

    Using the yuan “also improve business relationships by making it more convenient for their Chinese counterparties, who may be reluctant to take on dollar exposure because their cost base is denominated in renminbi,” said Martin Brown, corporate lending chief at HSBC Bank in the U.S.

  • Reply to

    More bad news

    by whitegod303 Aug 31, 2014 10:12 PM
    rvga128 rvga128 Sep 1, 2014 5:28 PM Flag

    Global investors keep flooding into Asia and pushing the region’s currencies higher. WSJ’s Jake Lee speaks to Sacha Tihanyi, Senior Currency Strategist at Scotiabank.
    Present rush- India and Indonesia (political changes but huge structural changes needed)
    Malaysia ans South Korea- doing well but volatile
    Taiwan and China- most stable.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 29, 2014 12:43 PM Flag

    "your plight other than you own Nq, Xin, CCCL ........................bad real bad."
    If my cost for XIN is $1.21 a share, CCCL is $0.92 a share and NQ at $8.40 a share- and that is my plight and it is bad - it is still better then good. Now call your shrink.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 29, 2014 12:02 PM Flag

    Call your shrink right away- your medications are not working. Get a consult for ECT- that is old style but may work for only you.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 29, 2014 11:59 AM Flag

    " I'm just posting info for fools like you"! LOL! WOW - you think you are brilliant!!!!!
    Necrotic stump- you really think, except for some crazy idiot ( who trolls here occasionally), anybody on this MB gives a darn about what you spout here. Nobody cares about a guy who has to stick his head in Mr. Trumps behind to think.

  • rvga128 rvga128 Aug 29, 2014 10:27 AM Flag

    nolic1944 • 21 hours ago Flag
    users liked this posts
    users disliked this posts
    .Vanguard the most conservative investment fund in world (an oldest) increased their interest in Xin last quarter
    Mr 444s medications are being adjusted by his new shrink.

  • Reply to

    Even the dividend can not move this stock

    by marcino3000 Aug 26, 2014 10:57 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 5:10 PM Flag

    "And even CCCL, which was put on hold by SEC is moving."
    The morons continue to be morons, just the genes and you can not help it.

  • Reply to


    by whitegod303 Aug 26, 2014 11:24 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 4:51 PM Flag

    I was joking!

  • Reply to


    by whitegod303 Aug 26, 2014 11:24 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 12:30 PM Flag

    Quit being a good teacher! Will you. Talking to compromised one sense is a waste of tim,.

  • Reply to

    Even the dividend can not move this stock

    by marcino3000 Aug 26, 2014 10:57 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 12:27 PM Flag

    CHLN and CCCL are two different stocks. CCCL depends on housing industry.

  • Reply to

    Even the dividend can not move this stock

    by marcino3000 Aug 26, 2014 10:57 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 11:08 AM Flag

    "let the share-price fall to a dollar, and take it private."
    Why a dollar take it down to Zero and then go private. And that will make you sound like a prophet.

  • Reply to

    Even the dividend can not move this stock

    by marcino3000 Aug 26, 2014 10:57 AM
    rvga128 rvga128 Aug 26, 2014 11:06 AM Flag

    And HGSH in the Chinese Housing Market rocketing. And even CCCL, which was put on hold by SEC is moving.

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