|Bid||50,475.00 x 0|
|Ask||50,500.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||50,250.00 - 51,650.00|
|52 Week Range||30,625.00 - 77,000.00|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.46|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||9.32|
|Earnings Date||Apr 30, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||Jul 05, 2019|
|1y Target Est||87,795.60|
* Malaysia coronavirus curve flattening - WHO * Philippines sole loser in the region By Arundhati Dutta April 2 (Reuters) - Thailand shares closed higher on Thursday on hopes of fresh stimulus measures to cushion the coronavirus' impact on its economy, while Malaysian equities gained as the rate of new infections slowed. Thai cabinet will consider a new package of economic measures on Friday, its deputy prime minister said, days after the country's finance minister said that a new package could be worth more than 500 billion baht. In Malaysia, shares gained on reports that its coronavirus infection curve was flattening.
* Worries about China virus grow ahead of Lunar New Year * Data shows Singapore inflation picked up slightly in Dec * Indonesia's central bank keeps interest rates unchanged * Philippine cenbank says 7% growth attainable in 2020 By Soumyajit Saha Jan 23 (Reuters) - Most Southeast stock markets ended lower on Thursday as mounting concerns of a coronavirus outbreak in China sapped confidence, while the Philippine index marked its best session in more than three months as traders picked up beaten-down stocks. Investors remained anxious about the spread of the virus as China ordered a lockdown on Wuhan, a central Chinese city of 11 million people, ahead of the travel-heavy Chinese New Year holiday. Leading losses in the region, Singapore shares hit their lowest close in two weeks with United Overseas Bank falling 0.7% and conglomerate Jardine Matheson Holdings dropping 1.5%.
* China exports in Nov shrank for fourth straight month * Thailand set for ninth straight session of falls * Singapore, Indonesia little changed By Arundhati Dutta Dec 9 (Reuters) - Most Southeast Asian markets were subdued on Monday as weak export data from China, the region's biggest trading partner, signalled weakness for the broader Asian economy, offsetting positive Wall Street clues following solid U.S. jobs print. Investor sentiment was hit after data projected that China exports in November shrank for the fourth straight month, implying that the trade war with the United States was taking a toll on the world's second-largest economy. Asian peers caught some of Wall Street's momentum after data showed that U.S. job growth increased by the most in 10 months in November.