For Chinese investors aiming to divest their onshore assets, Renminbi-denominated stocks in Hong Kong might not be a better option.
The cross-border ETF link between Hong Kong and mainland China is set to boost the country’s global market integration and further strengthen Hong Kong's ETF flow.
The Stock Connect has contributed net inflows of Rmb1.5 trillion and HKD2.1 trillion into mainland A-shares and H-shares, respectively.
While the evolution of the Hong Kong-China Stock Connect has made accessing A-shares easier, obstacles around trading rules remain. What's key to strengthen the scheme?
Six investment professionals share their thoughts on the elements crucial to the success of the newly launched Shanghai-London Stock Connect.
A link between China and London's stock markets has long been in the offing. But due to a series of challenges it may never get off the ground, reports sister publication FinanceAsia.
Good ideas appear obvious with hindsight but the Hang Seng Big Bay Area indexes are a great market indicator for investors who are interested in investing in a dynamic region in the making.
China plans to restrict investor access to the new trading scheme due to the risks involved in investing in depository receipts, a consultation paper shows.
We asked two investment specialists and one custody services expert what the outlook for the upcoming Shanghai-London scheme is, given the uncertainty surrounding Brexit.
The Shanghai-London scheme expected to launch this year could help local Chinese investors turn their portfolios into more global ones with less regulatory and forex risk.
Investors look set to use the Chinese cross-border scheme for some years yet. It still offers certain advantages over Stock Connect, including lower trading costs, say fund executives.
The equity trading link will go live on December 5, with Chinese insurance firms expected to boost flows into Hong Kong and hedge funds showing interest in Shenzhen stocks.