|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||37.12 - 37.48|
|52 Week Range||30.43 - 37.92|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.64%|
Despite the rally outside the presidential palace in Manila, where thousands reportedly gathered to burn an effigy of President Rodrigo Duterte to protest his brutal war on drugs, Philippine stocks gained. ...
The leading Philippine ETF continues to strengthen despite concerns over President Rodrigo Duterte and his heavy-handed approach to governing. The iShares MSCI Philippines ETF (NYSEArca: EPHE) is up 14.4% ...
Indonesia decided to rename its maritime region in the southwest part of the South China Sea as the “North Natuna Sea," asserting its own sovereignty in the area. America stepped up patrols in disputed South China Sea waters, asserting its willingness to keep the waterway an open sea.
Banks in the Philippines should see double-digit growth in the next two years ahead as consumers take on more loans, S&P Global says in a fresh report. S&P Analysts Ivan Tan and Nikita Anand write that the nation's economic backdrop is encouraging, with "corporate profitability, low interest rates, and a drop in nonperforming loans." They think "the banking sector in Philippines will grow at 15%-17% in 2017 and 2018, after a 16.5% expansion in 2016." That growth may not translate into enhanced profits, however. The analysts cite the cost of reaching customers with physical banks on the plethora of islands that make up the Philippines.
The Philippines’ big enemies are corruption and poverty, not drugs. That's why Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte's death squads are fighting the wrong war.
The Philippines peso has endured heavy selling and there are concerns there may be more downside as the Southeast Asian nation confronts growing economic imbalances. The Philippines economy has performed strongly over the past five years, growth has averaged 6.6%, but ANZ economists Sanjay Mathur and Eugenia Victorino are concerned about intensifying imbalances highlighted by rising credit intensity, high exposure to real estate and rising property prices, and a deterioration in the country's external position. The nation used to enjoy a current account surplus and modest credit growth - but no longer.
Australia, Japan, and US have a clear and loud message for China: The South China Sea isn't China's own sea. It's an international sea.
Vietnam and India need to learn from President Duterte’s "wisdom." They should ask Beijing before they make any drilling plans in China’s “own sea,” really.
On the first anniversary of the landmark decision favoring Philippine claims in the South China Sea, Brunei, Malaysia, Taiwan, and Vietnam should send President Rodrigo Duterte a thank you letter. For a good reason: his foreign policy flip-flops saved the peace in the region, really!
Vietnam and India are teaming up to tame China’s ambitions to control the South China Sea and the riches that are hidden beneath.
The iShares MSCI Philippines ETF (NYSE: EPHE ) is higher by 11 percent year-to-date. While that lags the 18 percent returned by the MSCI Emerging Markets Index, EPHE's 2017 showing is still solid when ...
Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte’s foreign policy flip-flops aren’t a big threat to China’s ambitions in South China Sea. India’s PM Narendra Modi’s high profile diplomacy is, something investors should keep a close eye on, as it complicates the geopolitical risks in the region.
President Rodrigo Duterte’s death squads may have killed democracy in the Philippines, but they haven’t killed the country’s vibrant economy, which is the world’s 10th fastest growing economy in the world in 2017.
Many foreign equity ETFs are extended well beyond buy points, but these two may offer a chance to get in.