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Buko Beach

Does anyone know of a good website that has info on stocks listed on the Philippine Stock Exchange (PSE)?

 

I'm looking for things like company profiles, PE Ratio, earnings, recent news, historical stock charts, insider holdings, dividend % and dividend payment schedules.

 

I looked around the web and found a few sites but it was mostly bits and pieces here and there.

 

Salamat po  !

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throttleplate

as rigged as the usa federal reserve is with its QE bullshit causing stocks to explode higher can you really trust the ph market?

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tom_shor

Does anyone know of a good website that has info on stocks listed on the Philippine Stock Exchange (PSE)?

 

I'm looking for things like company profiles, PE Ratio, earnings, recent news, historical stock charts, insider holdings, dividend % and dividend payment schedules.

 

I looked around the web and found a few sites but it was mostly bits and pieces here and there.

 

Salamat po  !

The stock exchange website has a lot of that information.

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Buko Beach

The stock exchange website has a lot of that information.

Tom,

 

yep I check the PSE website on a regular basis but I was looking for more detailed third-party info. I don't trust the company websites and the PSE has posted wrong company specific data in the past.

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tom_shor

Tom,

 

yep I check the PSE website on a regular basis but I was looking for more detailed third-party info. I don't trust the company websites and the PSE has posted wrong company specific data in the past.

Good point.

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  • 2 weeks later...
dutchben

SINGAPORE - The Indian rupee and Indonesian rupiah led slides among emerging Asian currencies in August as capital flowed out of the region on expectations the U.S. Federal Reserve will soon begin to reduce monetary stimulus.

 

While most regional units scratched out gains on Friday, the damage for the month was extensive.

 

The rupee has tumbled 10.4 percent against the dollar so far this month, which would be its largest monthly depreciation ever if it ends around current levels, according to Thomson Reuters data.

 

The rupiah has lost 5.9 percent so far in August, which would be its biggest monthly fall since November 2008.

 

The Philippine peso has slid 2.7 percent, which would be the largest monthly fall since May last year.

 

On Friday, the peso gained as overall strength in regional units caused investors to cover short positions.

 

The Philippine currency, however, gave up some of initial gains on dollar demand from local companies, traders said.

 

Despite improvement in sentiment, onshore players including lenders and corporates prefer dollars, they added.

 

"We could see a bit more upside in dollar/peso as it has lagged the bigger rises in dollar/rupiah and dollar/rupee," said a senior Philippine bank trader in Manila.

 

The peso may weaken to mid-45 per dollar in September.

 

Another trader said the peso may find support around 45.50, given increasing remittance inflows in the next coming months.

 

Asian currencies

 

Meanwhile, the Thai baht has fallen 2.4 percent and the Malaysian ringgit has weakened 1.6 percent.

 

The Fed is expected to start scaling back its bond-buying programme next month. An upward revision to second-quarter U.S. economic growth bolstered the views.

 

"September will be a rough month for Asian FX, with the potential Fed taper and sustained nervousness towards emerging markets," said Emmanuel Ng, a foreign exchange strategist for OCBC Bank in Singapore.

 

When asked which Asian currencies will be most vulnerable, Ng said: "they are going to be the usual suspects, such as the rupee, the rupiah and the ringgit, as markets sniff out the weakest links."

 

Short positions in the rupee and some Southeast Asian currencies hit the highest levels since the global financial crisis in 2008 during the last two weeks as sentiment on regional currencies deteriorated, a Reuters poll showed on Thursday.

 

The rupee and the rupiah are seen as especially vulnerable to an anticipated reduction in the Fed's quantitative easing. Both India and Indonesia are struggling with growing current account deficits, slowing economic growth and strong resistance to implementing much-needed reforms.

 

Despite spreading gloom in South and Southeast Asian currencies, their Northeast Asian peers enjoyed monthly gains.

 

The South Korean won has risen 1.3 percent on capital inflows and exporters' demand for settlements. The Taiwan dollar has risen 0.7 percent.

 

Investors dedicated to emerging Asian markets are betting that Northeast Asian currencies will fare better than their Southeast Asian counterparts due to superior fiscal and current account positions.

 

Their high-tech exports have proved more resilient to the global slowdown, especially China's more recent slowdown, than Southeast Asian economies which are heavily reliant on exports of commodities and raw materials.

 

Abs-cbn

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