National Bank of Greece S.A. (ETE.AT)

Athens - Athens Delayed Price. Currency in EUR
0.19+0.00 (+1.05%)
At close: 10:19 AM EDT
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Prev Close0.19
Bid0.00 x 3041300
Ask0.19 x 19193600
Day's Range0.19 - 0.19
52wk Range0.08 - 18.23
1y Target EstN/A
Market Cap1.76B
P/E Ratio (ttm)-0.20
Avg Vol (3m)31,731,238
Dividend & YieldN/A (N/A)
Earnings DateN/A
  • Reuters2 months ago

    Greek taxes strangle funds industry in name of austerity

    Greece's latest austerity measures are choking off one of its few sources of local private investment, the funds management industry, thanks to massive tax hikes buried in 7,500 pages of financial reforms approved by the parliament last month. One listed Greek fund has frozen a 300 million euro ($340 million) investment plan, and another has put a share issue of at least 250 million euros under review, since the hikes were passed -- a footnote in a reform package that appeased the government's European creditors and avoided another cash crunch. The country's 7 billion euro ($8 billion) funds industry, though small, is a potentially important vehicle for much-needed investment in the shattered economy, helping firms to raise money and buying up property from banks burdened with bad loans.

  • The Wall Street Journal3 months ago

    [$$] Europe Prepares to Pick Who Can Run Greece’s Banks

    European authorities are seeking to replace a third of the board members at Greece’s major banks, among the toughest actions by regulators since the financial crisis.

  • Reuters3 months ago

    ECB puts off decision on Greek access to cheap money

    VIENNA/ATHENS, June 2 (Reuters) - The European Central Bank deferred giving Greece access to its cheap money on Thursday, hours before Athens rushed through parliament a batch of bailout reforms which could have qualified the country for the lifeline cut off a year ago. The ECB move to withhold approval came hours before a scheduled vote in Greece's parliament which approved pending reforms holding up creditor approval for the release of a tranche of bailout money. While Greece is still rated 'junk' by credit agencies, the ECB cannot waive its own requirement that government paper it accepts as collateral is investment grade, unless creditors deem the country fully compliant with its rescue programme.