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Peter Lewis: A fast moving and topical business and finance show.

    簡介

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    主持人:Peter Lewis

    A fast moving and topical business and finance show bringing you breaking business and economic news and financial market updates. Presented by former CEO and investment bank global trading head Peter Lewis, with over 30 years' industry experience. Join Peter and his expert guests for analysis and discussion on the day's top business stories live every weekday morning 8 to 8:30 a.m. on RTHK Radio 3. We have a podcast to download after the show and you can also listen through the RTHK Radio 3 website live or later in the day. We welcome your questions, comments and feedback to read out in the show. You can email us at moneytalk@rthk.hk, post on our Facebook page "Money Talk on RTHK Radio 3 " or find us on twitter "MoneytalkRadio3") .

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    LATEST
    15/11/2019
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    Business and Market Discussions / View From Australia

    The latest economic data from China shows an economy that is continuing to decelerate and weakness spreading across many sectors. Retail sales growth equalled the joint weakest in 16 years. Overall fixed-asset investment saw the weakest growth since 1998.


    China says the trade war with the US should be ended by removing tariffs. A Ministry of Commerce spokesman said yesterday, “the trade war was begun with adding tariffs, and should be ended by cancelling these additional tariffs. This is an important condition for both sides to reach an agreement.”


    Alibaba has filed its plans for a secondary stock offering in Hong Kong. The e-commerce giant will issue 500 million new shares at the end of November raising around US$13 billion.


    Hong Kong employers are stepping up efforts to ensure the safety of their staff in the city following four days of confrontations between office workers and the police in the central business district. Several international firms are making arrangements for staff to work from home.


    On today’s Money Talk we’re joined by Kenny Wen at Everbright Sun Hung Kai and Pete Sweeney of Reuters Breakingviews. With this week’s view from Australia is Toby Lawson from Societe Generale Australia.

    15/11/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    15/11/2019 - 8:07 Business and Market Discussions

    Kenny Wen, Wealth Management Strategist at Everbright Sun Hung Kai, expresses concern over rising consumer price inflation on the mainland and comments that the CPI may hit 4% in November and reach 5% by Chinese New Year, hurting consumers' purchasing power.

    Pete Sweeney, Asia Editor of Reuters Breakingviews, sees Alibaba’s choice of Hong Kong for its secondary listing as a vote of confidence in the SAR.

    15/11/2019 - 8:24 View From Australia

    Toby Lawson, Head of Global Markets at Societe Generale Australia, comments there are concerns that the US and China may not be able to reach a Phase 1 trade deal and if that is the case, there will be disappointment in the markets.

    重溫

    CATCHUP
    11
    2019
    香港電台第三台

    15/11/2019

    Kenny Wen (M) at Everbright Sun Hung Kai, Pete Sweeney (L) of Reuters Breakingviews, Toby Lawson (R) from Societe Generale Australia

    14/11/2019

    Enzio von Pfeil (top right) at St. James’s Place, John Schofield (top left) of Apastron Investment, Cathy Lui (bottom left), CEO of OPER Technology

    13/11/2019

    Patrick Bennett (L) from the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, Alex Frew Mcmillan (R) at Dragonfly Media, RTHK’s International Economics Correspondent Barry Wood (M)

    12/11/2019

    Connie Bolland (R) of Economic Research Analysis & Andrew Sullivan (L) from Pearl Bridge Partners

    11/11/2019

    Alex Wong (R) of Ample Capital, Michelle Lam (L) from Societe Generale Corporate and Investment Banking

    08/11/2019

    Francis Lun (top right) of GEO Securities, Mark Michelson (top left) at IMA Asia, Calvin Choi (bottom left), Chairman & CEO of AMTD

    07/11/2019

    Enzio von Pfeil (L) at St. James’s Place, Nitin Dialdas (R) from Mandarin Capital

    06/11/2019

    Stewart Aldcroft (L) of CitiTrust, Andrew Freris (M) from Ecognosis Advisory, RTHK’s International Economics Correspondent Barry Wood (R)

    05/11/2019

    Khiem Do (L) from Baring Asset Management, Connie Bolland (M) of Economic Research Analysis, Shih Wing-ching (R), Chairman & CEO of Centaline Group

    04/11/2019

    Alex Wong (R) of Ample Capital, Louis Kuijs (L) from Oxford Economics
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    Business and Market Discussions

    主持人:Peter Lewis

    Several hundred local companies, businesses, shops and NGOs are expected to heed calls for a strike in Hong Kong today in protest at the government’s proposed extradition law. The Civil Human Rights Front, which organised Sunday’s march, is encouraging further protests and workers' unions, businesses and welfare groups have backed the citywide strike.


    Taiwanese company Foxconn, the world’s largest electronics manufacturer and assembler of the iPhone said it can move production out of China at short notice if the trade war worsens. 25% of its total capacity is now outside of the mainland, and Liu Young-way, a member of the company’s top management committee, said the state of the global economy “looks bleaker and bleaker, and the situation is unpredictable.”


    Stocks in China surged yesterday after Beijing unveiled further fiscal measures to boost the slowing economy. The State Council relaxed funding rules for infrastructure projects and will allow local governments to use the proceeds from special bonds for major infrastructure projects.


    Joining us on today’s Money Talk are Stewart Aldcroft of CitiTrust, Rich Sega, from Conning and RTHK’s international economics correspondent, Barry Wood.

    香港電台第三台

    12/06/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:32)

    12/06/2019 - 8:09 Business and Market Discussions

    Stewart Aldcroft, Chairman of CitiTrust, comments that in general in Hong Kong, strikes have not been that popular or had much impact.

    Rich Sega, Global Chief Investment Strategist at Conning, expects the bigger impact of the extradition bill in the US will be the strengthening of public support in actions against China, and that it will be harder to make trade concessions in reaching a deal with China.

    RTHK’s international economics correspondent Barry Wood says that President Trump thinks Xi Jinping needs a trade deal more than he does.

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