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



    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") .



    Business and Market Discussion / View from Singapore

    On today’s Money Talk, we’re joined by Andrew Freris of Ecognosis Advisory and Le Xia from BBVA. With a view from Singapore is Geoff Howie at the Singapore Exchange.

    30/09/2022 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    30/09/2022 - 8:10am Business and Market Discussion

    Andrew Freris, CEO of Ecognosis Advisory, thinks that the Bank of England's policies to combat the depreciating British Stirling is absurd, and will not help the country in the long term.

    Le Xia, Asia Chief Economist from BBVA, sees minor improvements in mainland China's service and manufacturing sector, but thinks the country needs to loosen up pandemic measures in order for the economy to go forward.

    30/09/2022 - 8:24am View from Singapore

    Geoff Howie, Market Strategist at the Singapore Exchange, reports that markets are quite shaken in response to the US federal reserve's aggressive rate hikes and negative sentiment will remain.



    Business and Market Discussion / View from mainland China

    主持人:Peter Lewis

    The Hong Kong government has revised down its forecast for economic growth in the territory for the second time in the past three months and is now predicting a possible contraction for the third time since 2019, as the city grapples with Covid restrictions, a trade slump and other global headwinds. The SAR's growth forecast has been amended to a range of between a contraction of 0.5% and growth of 0.5%, down from the previous range of 1% to 2% growth. The administration also revised its estimate of second quarter GDP to minus 1.3% on a year-on-year basis, a slight improvement from the initial estimate of a 1.4% contraction. 

    China’s credit growth slowed sharply in July and new bank lending tumbled more than expected because of sluggish domestic demand. Chinese banks extended 679 billion yuan (US$101bn) in new yuan loans in July, less than a quarter of June's amount and falling short of analysts' expectations. Aggregate financing, a broad measure of credit, was 756 billion yuan (US$112bn). That’s the smallest increase since comparable data began in 2017 and far lower than the 1.4 trillion yuan (US$208bn) consensus estimate. Fresh Covid flare-ups, worries about jobs and a deepening property crisis have made companies and consumers wary of taking on more debt. 
    Taiwan has cut its 2022 economic growth forecast for a second time as slowing global demand for electronic products, high inflation and worsening geopolitical relations with China muddy the economy’s outlook. Taiwan’s government statistics department said GDP is likely to grow 3.76% for the year, down from the last formal projection of 3.91% made in May. 
    Five of China’s largest state-owned companies said Friday they would delist their shares from US exchanges in a dispute between China and the US over allowing American regulators to inspect the audit work of Chinese businesses, to protect investors from accounting frauds and other financial malfeasance. PetroChina, Sinopec, China Life Insurance, Aluminium Corporation of China, and Shanghai Petrochemical Corporation announced plans to delist their depository shares from the New York Stock Exchange. So far there has been no agreement between US and China regulators on how Chinese companies will meet a 2024 deadline to satisfy US audit requirements or be kicked off US exchanges. 
    On today’s Money Talk, we’re joined by Alex Wong of Alex KY Wong Asset Management and David Friedland from Interactive Brokers. With a view from Mainland China is Brock Silvers at Kaiyuan Capital. 


    15/08/2022 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    15/08/2022 - 8:08am Business and Market Discussion

    Alex Wong, Director of Alex KY Wong Asset Management Company hopes that Hong Kong’s border control quarantine policy well be relaxed by the end of the year, as he notes that many foreign businesses are showing interest again in the city.

    David Friedland, Managing Director, Asia Pacific at Interactive Brokers thinks that inflation in the US is still quite sticky due to the rise in food and commodity prices.

    15/08/2022 - 8:24am View from mainland China

    Brock Silvers, Chief Investment Officer at Kaiyuan Capital notes that many Chinese companies in the US are seeking alternative places to list due to restrictions by US regulators.

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