|Day Low/High||105.95 / 113.74|
|52 Wk Low/High||77.97 / 134.33|
ln a sign of things to come, MSCI indexes will stop using the New York share price and start following the Hong Kong listing of the two Chinese tech companies, to the detriment of U.S. liquidity.
Alibaba shares and the Hong Kong tech index are both coming off all-time lows in Hong Kong. Whether that continues has little to nothing to do with business.
One day, either the Modern Monetary Theorists will be right, or the fiscal hawks will prove correct. Count me with the hawks.
Chinese tech stocks have nearly halved in value in the last six months, with President Xi Jinping suggesting "excessively high incomes" need redistribution.
Are videogame makers like Tencent and NetEase the latest targets in the Communist Party's bid to curb Big Tech?
An act to improve the accounting compliance of foreign U.S.-listed companies doesn't mention China, and doesn't need to.
China's second-largest e-commerce operator is spinning off its online pharmacy and health clinic JD Health in a $3.4 billion IPO.
The president takes aim at 31 companies that the Defense Department says have ties to the Chinese military.
Changing the business practices that have been criticized by Chinese antitrust regulators might not carry a massive financial hit, and past selloffs on regulation fears proved to be buying opportunities.
As the yields of relatively safer bonds decline, dividend-yielding utility stocks become more attractive.
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.
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.
Hong Kong's Exchange had record results due to secondary offerings by Nasdaq stocks, Shenzhen preps for tech startups to go public.
Trip.com, China's biggest online travel agency, is hoping investors may take it private at a premium.
The Hang Seng Tech Index monitors the performance of the 30-largest tech companies listed in Hong Kong.
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.
Everyone from game publishers to chip developers to game-streaming websites appears to be getting a lift.
China may recover more quickly than other countries from the effects of the coronavirus. Here is how to play it.
Smartphone apps and their operators win as screen time among Chinese customers climbs 20% while the nation finds itself under lockdown.
The backlash over the banning of an eSports player who voiced support for Hong Kong protesters has led to widespread boycott calls against Activision's Blizzard unit, which has considerable Chinese exposure.
Rapid growth in online advertising is slowing -- by Chinese standards -- creating potential headaches for Weibo and Tencent.
Google is catching a potentially huge shift in the industry while the industry is still in its infancy.
After many years of trying to compete in China, Amazon is reportedly in talks to merge its Chinese operations with those of a bigger local player.
Fears about Fortnite's impact did a number on gaming stocks following Electronic Arts' and Take-Two's earnings reports. However, the industry is still poised to see long-term growth.
The Shanghai-based company received a $317 million investment from Tencent in 2018 and recently added a business collaboration with Taobao Marketplace.