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News from China
Shares surge back as authorities move to shore up faith in markets
23rd October 2018

 Chinese stocks surged Monday after policy-makers moved to boost confidence in the stock market and pledged to enact measures to ensure its healthy development.

Extending Friday’s rebound, the benchmark Shanghai Composite Index surged 4.09 percent to close at 2,654.88, the largest daily increase in 31 months. The Shenzhen Component Index bounced 4.89 percent to end the trading day at 7,748.82 points.
Combined turnover of stocks on the two bourses stood at 422 billion yuan (US$61 billion), up from 287 billion yuan on the previous trading day.
Industrial sectors gained, with all listed securities brokers jumping by the daily limit of 10 percent. Leisure services, electronics and communications shares were also strong with many individual stocks hitting the daily limit.
This came after concerted efforts by heavyweight economic officials to ease domestic investor concerns about the national economy and the “abnormal fluctuations” on the financial markets.
Vice Premier Liu He told reporters Friday that many factors had caused obvious stock fluctuations and declines in China recently, including interest rate hikes by the central banks of major economies and Sino-US trade frictions.
“The psychological effect is bigger than the actual impact,” Liu said, mentioning the impact of Sino-US trade frictions on the stock market.
He said the corrections and sell-offs were “creating good investment opportunities” for the long-term and healthy development of the stock market.
The country’s stock market has tumbled this year, with the key Shanghai index down more than 20 percent from its January peak of 3,523 points.
“Current stock market valuation has been at a relatively low level in history, which is in contrast to the country’s stable and positive economic fundamental,” said Yi Gang, governor of the People’s Bank of China.
Bucking a downturn on the stock market, the country’s economy remained on solid footing, expanding 6.7 percent in the first nine months of the year and on track to achieve the government’s target of around 6.5 percent for 2018.
Guo Shuqing, chairman of the China Banking and Insurance Regulatory Commission, said the financial market swings had been “abnormal” and “seriously out of line with the fundamentals of China’s economic development and inconsistent with the overall stability in China’s financial system.”
Guo said more policies will be unveiled to bring the financial markets back on the track of “normal and healthy development.”
The CBIRC is seeking feedback on a draft plan to allow funds from products publicly sold by commercial banks’ wealth management subsidiaries to be directly invested in stocks.
Currently, only funds raised from privately sold bank wealth management products can be directly invested in the stock market.
Guo also urged financial institutions to properly handle risks from equity pledge financing, in an effort to soothe concerns that falling stock prices might trigger a downward spiral of forced liquidation.
Listed firms, capital-starved small- and medium-sized enterprises, in particular, use their equities as collateral for loans. The pledged equities will get liquidated and further drag the market down when their prices fall below critical levels unless borrowers add collateral to cover the declining value or repay the loans.
When a company’s share prices fall to near the alarming line, financial institutions should not rush to activate forced liquidation, but properly handle it according to the company’s development prospects and fundamentals, a CBIRC official said.
To bolster the stock market, the country is also mulling rules to make it easier for listed firms to buy back their shares, which could help firms stabilize their share prices.
Liu Shiyu, chairman of the securities regulatory commission, said draft amendments to relevant laws had been given to the top legislature for review.
Source: Shanghai Daily, October 23, 2018
Two mainland passengers injured in Taiwan train derailment
22nd October 2018

 Two female passengers from the mainland were injured after a train derailed in northeast Taiwan on Sunday afternoon, according to the railway authority.

The Puyuma Express No. 6432 bound for Taitung from Shulin Station with 366 passengers on board derailed at 4:50pm at Xinma Station, Yilan County, leaving at least 18 people killed and 187 people injured.
All eight cars of the express train derailed, with three of them overturned. The cause of the derailment is still under investigation, the railway authority said.
One of the two mainland passengers, aged 44 and surnamed Yao, remained in critical condition. The other, aged 55 and surnamed Tan, was slightly injured and has been discharged from hospital.
The accident, the worst of Taiwan railways in more than three decades, happened on a popular line along the island's east coast. Train services were partially resumed Monday morning.
Source: Shanghai Daily, October 23, 2018
Chinese vice premier analyzes economic, financial hot issues
19th October 2018

 Chinese Vice Premier Liu He said Friday many factors have caused obvious stock fluctuations and declines in China recently, including interest rate hikes by major economies' central banks and the Sino-US economic and trade frictions.

The global stock market has started to see fluctuations and downward movements after the interest rate increases, and the US stock market has also seen obvious corrections, Liu, also a member of the Political Bureau of the Communist Party of China Central Committee, told Chinese reporters.
"The Sino-US economic and trade frictions have also caused impact on the stock market, but the psychological effect is bigger than the actual impact, frankly speaking," said Liu.
"China and the United States are now in contact with each other," he said.
Source: Shanghai Daily, October 19, 2018
China's producer prices rise 3.6% in September
17th October 2018

 China's producer price index, which measures costs of goods at the factory gate, rose 3.6 percent year-on-year in September, the National Bureau of Statistics said Tuesday.

The growth slowed from the 4.1-percent gain in August.
NBS statistician Sheng Guoqing said the carryover effect contributed 1.9 percentage points to the 3.6-percent year-on-year PPI growth, while new factors contributed 1.7 percentage points.
The prices of the means of production climbed 4.6 percent year-on-year in September, down from 5.2 percent in August, due to a relatively high base of comparison, according to Sheng.
Of all industrial sectors, producer prices in the sectors of nonmetal mineral products, ferrous metal processing, chemical raw materials and products, and coal exploration and dressing saw lower growth rates than in August.
These industries contributed 0.32 percentage points to the 0.5-percentage point drop in the year-on-year PPI growth in September from August, according to Sheng.
On a monthly basis, the PPI increased 0.6 percent in September, picking up from 0.4 percent in August.
For the first nine months of the year, the PPI climbed 4 percent on average from the same period last year.
Tuesday's data also showed the country's consumer price index, a main gauge of inflation, rose 2.5 percent year-on-year in September, compared with 2.3 percent in August.
Source: Shanghai Daily, October 17, 2018

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