|Bid||4.2100 x 0|
|Ask||4.2200 x 0|
|Day's Range||4.1500 - 4.2300|
|52 Week Range||3.0500 - 4.2300|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.82|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||25.42|
|Earnings Date||Feb 19, 2020 - Feb 24, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.10 (2.44%)|
|1y Target Est||2.59|
* Washington and Beijing may delay Dec. 15 tariffs - WSJ * Thai index set to fall for 10th straight session * Singapore up on blue chips By Arundhati Dutta Dec 11 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets were subdued on Wednesday, ahead of a looming tariff deadline, despite a report that cited trade negotiators are laying the groundwork to delay fresh U.S. tariffs on Chinese imports. Officials in Beijing and Washington have signalled that Dec. 15 is not the final date for reaching a so-called "phase-one" deal, according to a Wall Street Journal report, even though that is the date U.S. President Donald Trump has set for tariffs to increase on $165 billion of Chinese goods.
* Singapore snaps six sessions of declines * Rise in Nov. inflation hurts Philippines * Resource, banking stocks help Indonesia By Soumyajit Saha Dec 5 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets ended higher on Thursday, with Indonesia leading the gains, buoyed by hopes of a preliminary Sino-U.S. trade deal before further tariffs kick in on Dec. 15. U.S. President Donald Trump on Wednesday raised expectations of a breakthrough after he said negotiations with China were "going very well," relieving some pressure in a week that has seen the U.S. announce tariffs on multiple other countries. Separately, media reports suggested the world's top two economies were closer to agreeing on the amount of tariffs to be rolled back in a phase-one trade deal.
* Trump says he could delay signing deal with China until end-2020 * Malaysia stocks fall to their lowest in 8 weeks * Vietnam bucks trend to gain slightly By Soumyajit Saha Dec 4 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets tracked a global downturn on Wednesday as the Trump administration dashed hopes of a quick preliminary deal to halt impending U.S. tariffs on China. U.S. President Donald Trump on Tuesday said he had "no deadline" for a trade deal with China, and could wait until after the U.S. presidential election in November 2020 to sign an agreement. "There is justifiable cause to correlate Trump's bluster to Beijing's insistence that tariff rollback is a pre-condition to any deal," Mizuho Bank said in a note to clients.
* China says agreed with U.S. to cancel tariffs in phases * Philippines Q3 GDP growth better than forecast * Thailand leads gains with a 1% rise By Sameer Manekar Nov 7 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets climbed on Thursday, with Thailand leading the pack with a 1% gain, after China said it agreed with the United States to cancel in phases the tariffs imposed on each others' goods. China's commerce ministry said Washington and Beijing must simultaneously cancel some duties on each others' goods for the two sides to reach a "phase one" trade deal. "The trade war started with tariffs, and should end with the cancellation of tariffs," Gao Feng, a commerce ministry spokesman, told reporters without specifying a timetable.
Adding to the cautious mood was a Reuters report that an interim trade deal between the United States and China might not be completed in time for signing in Chile next month as expected. Philippine shares fell as consumer and industrial stocks weighed on the benchmark.
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Singapore agribusiness Wilmar International was seen the sole buyer of about 175,000 tonnes, or 3,439 lots, of raw sugar to be delivered against the ICE Futures U.S. contract that expired on Monday, four traders said. Nearby supplies in the cash market are available, though the market is moving toward a deficit in the upcoming crop year, the traders said.
Wilmar International scooped up about 175,000 tonnes, or 3,439 lots, of raw sugar to be delivered against the ICE Futures U.S. contract that expired on Monday, three traders said. A spokesperson for Wilmar did not respond immediately to request for comment.
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* U.S. President delays some tariffs on Chinese imports * Financial and consumer stocks lift Philippine index * Singapore hurt by losses in consumer sector By Soumyajit Saha Aug 14 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stock markets ended higher on Wednesday, in line with global peers, after Washington delayed some tariffs on Chinese imports in much-needed relief for financial markets gripped in economic turmoil. The decision by U.S. President Donald Trump to selectively delay the tariffs that were set to go into effect on Sept. 1, doused friction between the two countries that has roiled global markets. A partial tariff delay is not going to solve the core issues between the U.S. and China," Margaret Yang, a market analyst at CMC Markets said in a note to clients.
Sucres et Denrees (Sucden), Alvean, ED&F Man, and Louis Dreyfus Company scooped up the delivery of the July raw sugar against ICE Futures U.S. contract that expired on Friday in the largest delivery on record, traders said. The delivery against the July raw sugar contract on ICE Futures U.S. totaled about 41,500 lots, about 2.1 million tonnes of raw sugar, three traders told Reuters.
* Vietnam closes at over 5-month high, leads gains in region * European Commission agreeing to tweaked Brexit deal calms nerves By Rashmi Ashok March 12 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian stocks rose on ...
* Thailand falls after energy stocks down on oil slump * People were hoping Fed would extend a lifeline - analyst * Indonesia leads losses in the region By Rashmi Ashok Dec 20 (Reuters) - Southeast Asian ...