|Day Low/High||219.00 / 225.29|
|52 Wk Low/High||169.95 / 319.32|
Shares in Alibaba, JD.com and Tencent lost nearly 10% Wednesday despite very strong sales on the Singles Day sales event.
Despite gaining regulatory approval, it's a message to management that it only operates at the behest of the Communist Party.
Position yourself so you can sleep tonight or watch the results roll in without portfolio anxiety.
As noted in "Unusual Call Activity Is Very Usual", I am a skeptic of buying directional call or put options with a regular appetite, regardless of reason. Another casualty of "unusual call activity" this morning is .
Ahead of its 2020 Singles Day that will happen on November 11, Alibaba will kick off an early shopping window November 1-3. For those eagle eyed readers, that's the day after Halloween and I wouldn't be surprised if some recovery from candy-coma are...
The cash set aside to invest in Ant's prospective record-setting initial public offering is too much for the Hong Kong currency to handle.
TikTok's parent reportedly is looking to list the Chinese version of its app in Hong Kong, with U.S. investors also missing out on Ant Group's initial public offering.
China is on track to be the only major economy to register growth for full-year 2020.
Alibaba Group Holding and Advanced Micro Devices both offer technical reasons to be interested in their shares.
Communist Party cells within private Chinese companies are being encouraged to take an active role in their operation.
Ant Group has passed muster for a Shanghai IPO on the STAR Market, which soon should see its first index-tracking exchange traded funds.
Let's review how our strategy has been working out.
A record IPO in Hong Kong makes Nongfu Spring founder Zhong Shanshan China's third-richest man.
The fast-food purveyor is part of a trend of Hong Kong stock offerings, with potentially the largest stock sale in history waiting in the wings.
The operator of Alipay could raise as much as US$30 billion when it skips U.S. markets with same-time listings in Hong Kong, Shanghai.
There are still quality, reasonably-priced, tech companies out there, albeit with some risks attached.
Following its better than expected June quarter earnings report, Alibaba is making headlines as we get ready to close out the week. First, its affiliate Ant Financial intends to list its shares on Shanghai and Hong Kong bourse as early as October an...
Sarge chooses Disneyland over Vegas and answers your questions, including who's next to a $2 trillion market cap after Apple.
Hong Kong's Exchange had record results due to secondary offerings by Nasdaq stocks, Shenzhen preps for tech startups to go public.
The executive orders against TikTok and WeChat amount to an illegal seizure of property.
The Hang Seng Tech Index monitors the performance of the 30-largest tech companies listed in Hong Kong.
Our fate is in the hands of a few dozen companies with a dizzying array of clinical trials, and whoever gets there first is gonna make a fortune.
Let's review some names like TSLA, WIMI and NEXCF, and then eye a play for special purpose acquisition company Churchill Capital Corp III.
In May we saw BABA hitting $244 to $277, and now it's close to the higher price; this is where we see the charts going from here.
Hong Kong will have its own tech quartet as of next Thursday; Asian shares don't have the same euphoria as U.S. stocks (yet), and that's a good thing.
NetEase is the second Chinese company to launch a secondary listing in Hong Kong. It is unlikely to be the last.
Scrutiny of overseas listings and corporate purchases by Chinese companies is set to intensify.
Other places besides the United States are flashing green, and they can surprise us -- even give our international companies a boost.