|Bid||85.26 x 100000|
|Ask||84.52 x 21000|
|Day's Range||85.07 - 85.75|
|52 Week Range||73.37 - 186.99|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.84|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||6.90|
|Earnings Date||Oct 27, 2022 - Oct 31, 2022|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|Ex-Dividend Date||May 13, 2021|
|1y Target Est||180.00|
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The Russian rouble firmed slightly towards 58 to the dollar and the euro on Thursday, lacking momentum but retaining support from Russia's strong current account surplus and the upcoming tax payment period. At 0748 GMT, the rouble was 0.3% stronger against the dollar at 58.07 and had gained 1.5% to trade at 58.22 versus the euro on the Moscow Exchange. The rouble became the world's best-performing currency http://fingfx.thomsonreuters.com/gfx/rngs/GLOBAL-CURRENCIES-PERFORMANCE/0100301V041/index.html this year, boosted by measures - including restrictions on Russian households withdrawing foreign currency savings - designed to shield Russia's financial system from Western sanctions imposed after Moscow sent troops into Ukraine on Feb. 24.
The rouble tumbled to its lowest in more than a month on Tuesday, past 62 to the dollar on Tuesday and at one point shedding more than 12%, while shares in aluminium producer Rusal leapt as Russian businessman Vladimir Potanin hinted at a possible merger with Nornickel. The rouble has slumped almost 20% in less than a week, embarking on its hefty slide soon after Finance Minister Anton Siluanov said Russia could turn to currency interventions to keep a lid on the rouble's strengthening, a matter that raised concern as it dents Russia's income from selling commodities and other goods abroad for dollars and euros. Despite its sharp decline, the rouble is still the world's best-performing currency https://emea1.apps.cp.thomsonreuters.com/Apps/NewsServices/mediaProxy?apiKey=6d416f26-7b24-4f31-beb6-1b5aa0f3fafb&url=http%3A%2F%2Ffingfx.thomsonreuters.com%2Fgfx%2Frngs%2FGLOBAL-CURRENCIES-PERFORMANCE%2F0100301V041%2Findex.html this year, boosted by measures - including restrictions on Russian households withdrawing foreign currency savings - taken to shield Russia's financial system from Western sanctions imposed after Moscow sent troops into Ukraine on Feb. 24.
Moscow Exchange, Russia's largest bourse, on Friday said it planned a legal challenge against European Union sanctions on the National Settlement Depository (NSD) and would seek to protect the interests of Russian investors. The NSD, Russia's domestic paying agent, equivalent to the Euroclear and Clearstream clearing houses, plays an important role in the country's financial system and is a key intermediary with international markets.