Search results “Stock exchanges in japan”
Japanese/English The Tokyo stock exchange bid farewell to floor trading on Friday and welcomed in computerised trading to take the world's second biggest economy into the year 2000. During the late 1980s, the daily frenzy on the floor of the Tokyo Stock Exchange was a symbol of Japan's energetic economy. But with the country in recession - stock exchange officials say using computers will be a more economical way of running the country's economy. The end of an era for these workers, carrying out floor trading for the last time. From tomorrow computers rather than people will be running the exchange. The decision to make the change comes in the wake of the Asian financial crisis which has plunged Japan into recession. The use of computers and cost-cutting are putting an end to the 120-year old tradition of face-to-face trading on Asia's largest exchange. Floor trading is still done in New York and Frankfurt, Germany, but other major exchanges have already gone electronic. Since 1986, stock exchanges in Hong Kong, Singapore, London, and Paris have closed their trading floors. The last deal in the Tokyo Stock Exchange was made at 0300gmt on Friday. Stock exchange officials held a special closing ceremony to mark the end of an era. SOUNDBITE: (Japanese) "It has been 120 years since the birth of stock market in this country. Since then, this trading floor has been the place where people meet and stock price to be determined and to be informed to public. This place has also been the symbol of economy." SUPER CAPTION: Mitsuhide Yamaguchi, Chairman, Tokyo Stock Exchange Stocks have been traded on the Tokyo exchange since 1878, though the market was closed for almost four years from 1945 as the country focused its attention on waging war.. The huge open floor of the Tokyo bourse was once crowded with more than 2-thousand traders fighting for position as they used a complex sign language to buy and sell stocks. On Friday, after the end of the trading day, a closing ceremony with confetti and party noisemakers was held. A dozen securities-industry veterans demonstrated what is soon to be a lost art - trading by hand signals with which (m) millions of dollars worth of shares could be bought with the wave of a finger. Securities companies began switching to faster and more reliable electronic trading systems in the early 1980s. By last year, any Japanese stock could be bought and sold electronically while fewer than 10 percent could be traded directly on the floor. Only about 100 employees still worked there and floor trading accounted for a scant 0.2 percent of Tokyo volume. Trading floor veterans said the shift to computers was inevitable, especially because of the growing complexity of financial markets. SOUNDBITE: (Japanese) "I cannot tell how lively the market is going to be. I have concerns over that." SUPER CAPTION: Voxpop SOUNDBITE: (Japanese) " I worked here for 40 years. This is nothing but sad farewell to me." SUPER CAPTION: Voxpop Much has changed since the formal stock exchanged opened. In the early years traders wore kimono and wooden shoes and exchange officials tallied transactions with abacuses. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5c5b253b1e56bed07eef942f1d6607dd Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 2500 AP Archive
Tokyo Stock Exchange Japan
Index performance for Tokyo Stock Exchange Tokyo Price Index TOPIX (TPX) including value, chart, profile & other market data.
Views: 695 Shiran De Silva
Tokyo Stock Exchange
This is a short video about the Tokyo Stock Exchange. There are no traders as the trade is perfomed fully electronically. So this is a quiet place.
Views: 2321 hermannbaik
Indias biggest stock exchange (Mumbai) performs much better than the stock exchanges of all the other major countries! It is a very positve sign for the future of the economy of India and a promise for more investments in India. Today I am going to compare the performance of the largest stock exchange in India, that is the Mumbai stock exchange, to the performance of the stock exchange indexes of New York City, Shanghai, Tokyo, Moscow and Frankfort. Spoiler alert; India beats all of them. The biggest stock exchange of India easily wins from all the other superpowers. India gains the largest profit in both a 5 year timeframe and in the short timeframe being the year to date. Other spoiler alert; the western media, as usual, give me the impression that they try to avoid the conclusion that India has the best performing stock exchange of all the major economies in the world. Because there have already been news reports to downtalk the success of the Indian stock exchange. So predictable. Thanks for watching! Like this video if you like India! And subscribe to this channel if you want me to make more video's with a positive approach towards India!
Views: 21203 THE EUROPEAN
Anatomy of a market crash : Tokyo in the 1990s
The Japanese stock market of the late 1980s If you like to study stock market booms and busts, the Japanese market of the late 1980s is a story without equal. Over the past 25 years American stock prices have increased about six-fold. That's not bad, but the American market can't hold a candle to the Japanese stock market. During that same period Japanese stock prices increased nine times in Japanese yen, and over 30 times in US dollars. So over time the Japanese stock market has done very well, but there was a giant bump along the way. I moved to Tokyo in the summer of 1987 and was in Japan during the 1987 worldwide stock market crash. Tokyo rebounds quickly from 1987 crash Fortunately, it turned out that the crash of 1987 wasn't the start of a new depression, and the world's major stock markets recovered fairly quickly from the crash. But the Tokyo market recovered more quickly than other markets like London or New York. This early recovery encouraged many Japanese investors to buy stocks. NTT privatization The 1986 privatization of Nippon Telegraph and Telephone also helped to feed the stock buying frenzy. NTT had been wholly owned by the government, but the government sold 10 percent of the company's shares to the public in one of the largest stock sales ever. This privatization brought millions of new investors into the stock market, and NTT shares rose substantially after the initial public offering. There was only one problem with NTT. It was selling at a price earnings ratio of nearly 200! PE ratios as indicators of value and growth This P/E ratio of 200 was an incredible number. In the US, P/E ratios for most stocks have averaged about thirteen. In 1929, right before the crash, US stock P/E ratios were near 30. After the crash P/E ratios had dropped to 10 in 1932. In the late 1960s, near a broad market top, price earnings ratios in America averaged about 23, while P/E ratios in the late 1970s were around 7. Currently, P/E ratios in the US are around 17. Because a high P/E ratio means the stock offers a low earnings yield, you generally want to avoid stocks that have high P/E ratios. Still, a high P/E ratio might be justified. If a company is growing rapidly, it means that its current earnings may be low, but it's future earnings may be high enough to justify the price of the stock. In general, however, you should avoid stocks that have a P/E higher than their growth rate. If a company is growing at 30 percent a year, the company's P/E ratio should not be higher than 30. Anyway, you could see that with a price earnings ratio of nearly 200, NTT was clearly overpriced. In no way was the saturated Japanese telephone business growing at 200 percent a year. Entire Japanese market had a PE of 70 So, NTT was overpriced, but the entire Japanese stock market was overpriced. The average P/E ratio for Japanese stocks in 1989 was about 70. But the country was in the grip of a mania. It seemed like everyone was investing in stocks. A number of my friends told me stories of how their family members were throwing money at stocks. Another friend of mine wanted to buy a computer for the sole purpose of doing analysis so he could determine which stocks to buy. I told him, "Save your money. You don't need a computer to realize that a stodgy automobile company can't justify a P/E ratio of 80." "But the Japanese market is different" But he just shook his head and told me that a foreigner couldn't understand the Japanese stock market. It got so bad that my Japanese language teacher was telling me that it was a mistake to apply so-called American pricing models to Japanese stocks. It happened at my nighttime Japanese language class while I was giving a presentation on the overvalued Japanese stock market. The presentation was a good opportunity for me to work on my vocabulary related to finance, but it was a real eye opener regarding how far the mania had gone. In the middle of my presentation the instructor jumped up, interrupted me, and told the class that I was wrong. The Japanese stock market isn't overpriced, she said, because, "Things are different over here." I don't claim to be able to time the market, but whenever you hear the phrase "Things are different over here", or "Things are different this time", you should start to get worried. Why the Japanese market could justify higher P/Es My instructor and other boosters of the Tokyo market did have a point. Because of accounting differences, Japanese companies had lower reported earnings than if they were using American accounting standards. Bank of Japan raises interest rates Copyright 1997 by David Luhman http://moneyhop.com/scripts/stocks/060-anatomy-of-a-market-crash--tokyo-in-the-1990s
Views: 1541 MoneyHop.com
Top 20 Stock Exchanges in the world
Top 20 Stock Exchanges in the world New York Stock Exchange The New York Stock Exchange (abbreviated as NYSE, and nicknamed "The Big Board"), is an American stock exchange located at 11 Wall Street, Lower Manhattan, New York City, New York. It is by far the world's largest stock exchange by market capitalization of its listed companies at US$21.3 trillion as of June 2017. NASDAQ The Nasdaq Stock Market is an American stock exchange. It is the second-largest exchange in the world by market capitalization, behind only the New York Stock Exchange located in the same city London Stock Exchange The London Stock Exchange (LSE) is a stock exchange located in the City of London, England. As of December 2014, the Exchange had a market capitalisation of US$6.06 trillion, making it the third-largest stock exchange in the world by this measurement (the largest in Europe ahead of Euronext). Japan Exchange Group Japan Exchange Group, Inc. (JPX) is a Japanese financial services corporation that operates multiple securities exchanges including Tokyo Stock Exchange and Osaka Securities Exchange. Shanghai Stock Exchange The Shanghai Stock Exchange (SSE) is a stock exchange that is based in the city of Shanghai, China. It is one of the two stock exchanges operating independently in the People's Republic of China, the other is the Shenzhen Stock Exchange. Euronext Euronext N.V. is a European stock exchange seated in Amsterdam, Brussels, London, Lisbon, Dublin and Paris Hong Kong Stock Exchange The Stock Exchange of Hong Kong Limited, abb. SEHK, is Asia's third-largest stock exchange in terms of market capitalization behind the Tokyo Stock Exchange and Shanghai Stock Exchange, and the sixth largest in the world before Euronext Shenzhen Stock Exchange The Shenzhen Stock Exchange (SZSE)is a stock exchange based in the city of Shenzhen, China. It is one of two stock exchanges operating independently in the People's Republic of China, the other being the larger Shanghai Stock Exchange Deutsche Börse Bombay Stock Exchange The Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE) is an Indian stock exchange located at Dalal Street, Mumbai (formerly Bombay). National Stock Exchange of India The National Stock Exchange of India Limited (NSE) is the leading stock exchange of India, located in Mumbai. The NSE was established in 1992 as the first demutualized electronic exchange in the country. TMX Group TMX Group Limited is a Canadian financial services company that operates equities, fixed income, derivatives, and energy markets exchanges Korea Exchange Korea Exchange (KRX) is the sole securities exchange operator in South Korea. It is headquartered in Busan, and has an office for cash markets and market oversight in Seoul. SIX Swiss Exchange SIX Swiss Exchange (formerly SWX Swiss Exchange), based in Zurich, is Switzerland's principal stock exchange (the other being Berne eXchange) Nasdaq Nordic Nasdaq Nordic is the common name for the subsidiaries of Nasdaq, Inc. that provide financial services and operate marketplaces for securities in Nordic, Baltic, and Caucasus countries Australian Securities Exchange The Australian Securities Exchange (ASX, sometimes referred to outside Australia as the Sydney Stock Exchange) is Australia's primary securities exchange. JSE Limited JSE Limited (previously the JSE Securities Exchange and the Johannesburg Stock Exchange) is the oldest existing and largest stock exchange in Africa. Taiwan Stock Exchange The Taiwan Stock Exchange Corporation (TWSE) is a financial institution, located in Taipei 101, in Taipei, Taiwan B3 (stock exchange) he B3 (in full, B3 - Brasil Bolsa Balcão S.A.), formerly BM&FBOVESPA, is a Stock Exchange located at São Paulo, Brazil. Bolsas y Mercados Españoles Bolsas y Mercados Españoles BME is the Spanish company that deals with the organizational aspects of the Spanish stock exchanges and financial markets
Speaking from Tokyo stock exchange
Speaking from Tokyo stock exchange, The way we trade today is fully digital and there are not active trading floors at Stock Exchange.
Views: 35 Shiran De Silva
Top 10 Stock Markets 2016
Top 10, Stock Markets, Stock Market, share market, penny stocks, stock market news, stock, stocks, shares, best stocks to buy, stock exchange, share, stock market today, stock exchange news, stocks to buy now, Deutsche Börse, TMX Group, Shenzhen Stock Exchange, Euronext, Hong Kong Stock Exchange, Shanghai Stock Exchange, Japan Exchange Group – Tokyo, London Stock Exchange Group, NASDAQ, New York Stock Exchange, Video Link: https://youtu.be/cYtl2J3dnGc Incoming Searches: #Top10 #List #Worldbest #Listof #Interestingfacts #Amazingfacts #stockmarket #sharemarket #pennystocks #stockmarketnews #stock #stocks #stockmarkets #shares #beststockstobuy If you like my video please like, comment and share with your friends. Subscribe to my channel for more videos. Thanks for watching! Follow us on : Facebook page link: https://www.facebook.com/Top-10-462680307259381/?ref=hl Pinterest profile link: https://www.pinterest.com/suprtop10/ Twitter profile link: https://twitter.com/Top10Supr Tumblr blog link: https://www.tumblr.com/blog/top10supr Wordpress blog link: https://top10supr.wordpress.com/ Google+ page link: https://plus.google.com/u/4/b/105488184687822637506/105488184687822637506/posts?gmbpt=true&pageId=105488184687822637506&_ga=1.36216352.1613285274.1450894600 Google+ community link: https://plus.google.com/u/4/b/105488184687822637506/communities/112825014551425987352?gmbpt=true&pageId=105488184687822637506&_ga=1.36216352.1613285274.1450894600 Youtube channel link: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC68jEzMPkuw5kTrl9fExRDA
Views: 517 Supr Top
New Tokyo Securities Exchange
A new securities exchange will open in Tokyo in June 2009. It hopes to attract small and medium sized technology firms.
Views: 260 clinicaeditor
Tokyo Stock Exchange Case Study
Fujitsu works with the Tokyo Stock Exchange to upgrade the cash market trading platform "arrowhead" in the quest for world-class reliability
😳Lock Viber? Tighter Regulation of Stock Exchanges in Japan
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Live From Tokyo Stock Exchange
Live From Tokyo Stock Exchange
Views: 237 Shiran De Silva
Top 10 major Stock exchanges
On the bases of the market capital, the following are the top stock market in the world: 1 & 2. New York Stock Exchange and NASDAQ 3. Japan Exchange Group 4. Shanghai Stock Exchange 5. Euronext 6. London Stock Exchange Group 7. Hong Kong Stock Exchange 8. Shenzhen Stock Exchange 9. Deutsche Börse 10. Bombay Stock Exchange and National Stock Exchange https://stockandfun.blogspot.com/
Economic Growth, Financial Markets in Japan, and Emerging Markets - George Soros (2002)
Japan's securities markets increased their volume of dealings rapidly during the late 1980s, led by Japan's rapidly expanding securities firms. There were three categories of securities companies in Japan, the first consisting of the "Big Four" securities houses (among the six largest such firms in the world): Nomura, Daiwa, Nikko, and Yamaichi. The Big Four played a key role in international financial transactions and were members of the New York Stock Exchange. Nomura was the world's largest single securities firm; its net capital, in excess of US$10 billion in 1986, exceeded that of Merrill Lynch, Salomon Brothers, and Shearson Lehman combined. In 1986, Nomura became the first Japanese member of the London Stock Exchange. Nomura and Daiwa were primary dealers in the United States Treasury bond market. The second tier of securities firms contained ten medium-sized firms. The third tier consisted of all the smaller securities firms registered in Japan. Many of these smaller firms were affiliates of the Big Four, while some were affiliated with banks. In 1986 eighty-three of the smaller firms were members of the Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange. Japan's securities firms derived most of their income from brokerage fees, equity and bond trading, underwriting, and dealing. Other services included the administration of trusts. In the late 1980s, a number of foreign securities firms, including Salomon Brothers and Merrill Lynch, became players in Japan's financial world. Japanese insurance companies became important leaders in international finance in the late 1980s. More than 90% of the population owned life insurance and the amount held per person was at least 50% greater than in the United States. Many Japanese used insurance companies as savings vehicles. Insurance companies' assets grew at a rate of more than 20% per year in the late 1980s, reaching nearly US$694 billion in 1988. The life insurance companies moved heavily into foreign investments as deregulation allowed them to do so and as their resources increased through the spread of fully funded pension funds. These assets permitted the companies to become major players in international money markets. Nippon Life Insurance Company, the world's largest insurance firm, was reportedly the biggest single holder of United States Treasury securities in 1989. The Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange became the largest in the world in 1988, in terms of the combined market value of outstanding shares and capitalization, while the Osaka Stock Exchange ranked third after those of Tokyo and New York. Although there are eight stock exchanges in Japan, the Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange represented 83% of the nation's total equity in 1988. Of the 1,848 publicly traded domestic companies in Japan at the end of 1986, about 80% were listed on the Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange. Two developments in the late 1980s helped in the rapid expansion of the Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange. The first was a change in the financing of company operations. Traditionally large firms obtained funding through bank loans rather than capital markets, but in the late 1980s they began to rely more on direct financing. The second development came in 1986 when the Tokyo exchange permitted non-Japanese brokerage firms to become members for the first time. By 1988 the exchange had sixteen foreign members. The Tokyo Securities and Stock Exchange had 124 member companies in 1990. In 1990, five types of securities were traded on the Tokyo exchange: stocks, bonds, investment trusts, rights, and warrants alone. Japan's stock market dealings exploded in the 1980s, with increased trading volume and rapidly rising stock prices. The trading recorded by the Nikkei 225 stock average, compiled by the Nihon Keizai Shimbun (Japan Economic Daily), grew from 6,850 in October 1982 to nearly 39,000 in early 1990. During one six-month period in 1986, total trade volume on the Tokyo exchange increased by 250% with wild swings in the Nikkei. After the plunge of the New York Stock Exchange in October 1987, the Tokyo average dropped by 15%, but there was a sharp recovery by early 1988. This was the height of the Japanese asset price bubble, which collapsed in the year 1990, and was followed by the lost decade. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Japanese_financial_system
Views: 3511 The Film Archives
English/Nat The Tokyo stock market dropped a further 2.23 percent Friday, down more than 340 points. The Yen also fell sharply in Friday trading, hovering around the 126 level, far lower than central bankers had previously desired. Analysts say Japan's stagnant economy is heading toward depression. The wariness over the Japanese financial system rekindled dollar-buying activity, sending it to the 126 yen level in Tokyo Friday. A strong dollar and weaker stocks signal low expectations for a package of proposals from the ruling Liberal Democratic Party designed to jump start Japan's sagging economic growth rates. The U-S dollar was trading at 125.70 yen on the Tokyo foreign exchange market at 3 p.m. (0600 GMT) Friday, up 0.30 yen from late Thursday. The Japanese Finance Ministry says the economy is stalling and U-S Federal Reserve Board Chairman Alan Greenspan is also expressing anxiety over the Japanese financial system. SOUNDBITE:(English) \"Obviously, there is an overwhelming bias towards the yen's depreciation in the market. When economy is this weak and financial risk is increasing, there is obviously desire by many investors to sell in Japan. There are even overseas investors who think the yen should go 130, 140, 150, who believe that the best way for Japan is to depreciate very rapidly and rather sharply and let the economy have breathing space and an export led kind of recovery.\" SUPER CAPTION: Mineko Sasaki-Smith, Chief Economist, CS First Boston The Japanese government has yet to offer a real solution to kick start the economy. And Japanese television network TBS revealed Thursday evening that the banking industry's bad debt on property is three times more severe than the banks are saying. SOUNDBITE: (English) \"I am of a view that we are in a financial depression yes and why it hasn't manifested in a genuine overall malaise in a depression. Average people's lives still appear to be superficially better than the 1930's. People are not jumping out of the window all over the place or people are not in the same kind of poverty, but that it because in the Japanese system we have underemployment where excess workers are kept on the payroll.\" SUPER CAPTION: Mineko Sasaki-Smith, Chief Economist, CS first Boston The stock market continues to be battered by overseas investors, pulling their funds out of the Japanese market due to a lack of confidence in the Japanese government's ability to introduce economic reforms. The Nikkei Stock Average of 225 issues closed at 15,082.52 points on the Tokyo Stock Exchange Friday, down 344.75 points, or 2.23 percent from Thursday. The current concern is that the benchmark average would dip to the 14,000 level in the near term, but the 15,000 mark seemed the resistance line for now. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f53a9c0f8585ff5b44334a13cb80567a Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 197 AP Archive
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Views: 666 Crypto Club
The Stock Market Crash of 1987 | Cancel Crash
The fragile state of today’s world financial markets is not a new phenomenon. It wasn’t long ago that the world braced itself for another Great Depression. It was the defining moment of the 1980's. The New York Stock Exchange, the epicenter of the world financial markets and backbone of American capitalism, was under siege. On October 19th, 1987, the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged 508 points, the largest single day drop in the history of the stock market. But it was on Tuesday, October 20th that the world's financial markets came within 5 minutes of total disintegration. How was it averted? Was it a miracle? Manipulation? Or a lucky trade? Cancel Crash depicts the dramatic events that saved the world from financial anarchy and presents for the first time what actually happened on Terrible Tuesday. Framed between the opening bell on Friday, October 16h to the closing bell of Terrible Tuesday, the story unfolds as the perilous clock ticks, revealing those who prevented a global Depression and saved our financial markets. ======== tastytrade.com ======== Finally a financial network for traders, built by traders. Hosted by Tom Sosnoff and Tony Battista, tastytrade is a real financial network with 8 hours of live programming five days a week during market hours. From pop culture to advanced investment strategies, tastytrade has a broad spectrum of content for viewers of all kinds! Tune in and learn how to trade options successfully and make the most of your investments! Watch tastytrade LIVE daily Monday-Friday 7am-3:30pmCT: https://goo.gl/OTv3Ez Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/tastytrade1?sub_confirmation=1 Follow tastytrade: Twitter: https://twitter.com/tastytrade Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tastytrade LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/company/tastytrade Instagram: http://instagram.com/tastytrade Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/tastytrade/
Views: 301841 tastytrade
Listing ceremony for Japanese company Xyec on Singapore Stock Exchange
The first Japanese company to list on the Singaporean stock market started trading on Wednesday. Xyec Holdings Company - which is trading on the Catalist market for up-and-coming companies - celebrated with a glitzy ceremony at the Singapore Stock Exchange. The company - which provides engineering and IT services to manufacturers including an affiliate of Toyota Motor Corporation - sold 25 (m) million shares for 0.26 Singaporean dollars (0.20 US dollars) each as part of going public. The share price reached 0.34 Singaporean dollars (0.27 US dollars) - a big premium to its predicted value before its listing. Lawrence Wong, Executive Vice President and Head of Listings at the Singapore Stock Exchange, called the listing "a very happy occasion for both us". Manabu Kobayashi, CEO of Xyec, said he was "truly pleased to celebrate this major milestone in Xyec's history, which marks the start of new ways in our corporate development". He also told the Associated Press that there were two key reasons for listing the company in Singapore. "We are looking at expanding our business in various Asian countries within ASEAN (the Association of Southeast Asian Nations) by being based here in Singapore," he explained. "The second (reason) was to secure brilliant human resources. We used to have only Japanese engineers but from now on, we would like to recruit young, good engineers from ASEAN nations," Kobayashi added. He also said he hoped Xyec's listing would lead to more Japanese companies, "especially those willing to expand in Asia, to be listed on the Singapore market". You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/5ea7d7bf7ced51f04ef7959950363061 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 201 AP Archive
Bell ringing ceremony as Tokyo Stock Exchange opens for first time in 2013
1. Mid of the Japan Exchange Group (JPX) logo being unveiled 2. Wide of audience clapping 3. Close up of logo 4. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Atsushi Saito, CEO of the Japan Exchange Group: "By promoting IPO's (Initial Public Offerings), developing new products and through other endeavours, we want to expand our lineup of listed products that are attractive, and also work on expanding settlements and clearance of transactions. We will aim to be Asia's number one exchange, to become the chosen market of the world's investors." 5. Close up of the exchange bell being rung 6. Mid of a woman in kimono ringing bell 7. Cutaway of visitors taking a photograph 8. Mid of Tokyo Stock Exchange officials clapping, pull out to audience applauding 9. Wide of electronic exchange board 10. Close up of the Nikkei 225 figures 11. Mid of Nikkei and Topix figures 12. Wide of exchange employees posing in front of bell 13. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Akiko Ito, Japan Exchange Group employee: "The market just opened the year with a very high value, so I hope it would rally further, aiming higher to 11,000, or even 12,000 yen per share." 14. Wide of the exchange STORYLINE: Japan opened its stock exchange for the first time in 2013, ringing in the new years with triple digit gains on Friday after being closed for extended holidays. The benchmark Nikkei Average opening the year's trading at 10,604.50, up 209.32 from last year's close. Shares rose across the board as investors were relieved that lawmakers in the US passed a bill to avoid a combination of government spending cuts and tax increases called the "fiscal cliff," as well as hopes that the Bank of Japan may ease monetary policy further. Last year, Japanese stocks were weighed down by the yen's prolonged advance against the US dollar and a struggling economy marred by the earthquake and tsunami disaster of March 2011. The Japan Exchange Group Inc. (JPX) is the holding company of the Tokyo and Osaka bourses, launched on 1 January. The two bourses complement each other; the TSE dominates cash equity trading, while the OSE specialises in derivatives. By integrating trading systems, JPX estimates a saving of 7 billion yen (90.8 million US dollars). You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/2cdb73e1b1d10357d12dc3454f90d4c7 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 303 AP Archive
English/Nat Japanese stock prices fell sharply on Friday in line with an overnight plunge on Wall Street. The U-S dollar dropped against the yen. But analysts still say there are signs Japan is emerging from the economic doldrums. Meanwhile, in Hong Kong the Hang Seng Index was down two per cent by the midday break on Friday. Analysts say another fall might be on the way if Wall Street plunges further on Friday. Tokyo stock prices fell sharply on Friday morning. The market suffered as investors dumped export-oriented shares such as telecommunications and electronics issues after their U-S counterparts fell sharply in New York. On the stock market, investors worried about a possible slowdown in the U-S economy following Thursday's plunge in New York stock prices. The Dow Jones industrial average sank 235.23 points on Wall Street overnight, its worst single-session decline of the year and its lowest level since April 20. Analysts in Tokyo say the Nikkei Index drop reflected concern over the country's economy. SOUNDBITE: (English) "The drop in the stock market is I think, mainly due to the fact that people are still very uncertain about what is going to happen, so many investors are worried that perhaps the economy is not going to recover, and I think it reflects these worries." SUPER CAPTION: Richard Werner, Managing Director and Chief Economist, Profit Research Centre Investors were also discouraged by a stronger yen against the dollar. A higher yen makes Japanese exports more expensive abroad and thus less competitive, cutting into earnings at export-led Japanese companies. But analysts seem positive the worry will prove unfounded, and that the Nikkei Index will prosper. SOUNDBITE: (English) "The economic fundamentals are quite clear. The Japanese economy is beginning to emerge from its longest post-war recession and we have the first signs of a fundamental full-blown economic recovery, and of course, that is extremely positive and bullish for Japanese stocks. I think Japan's Nikkei-225 Index is going to break through 20-thousand within the coming calendar year." SUPER CAPTION: Richard Werner, Managing Director and Chief Economist, Profit Research Centre Later on Friday, domestic institutional investors began buying shares seen with strong earnings potential, pulling the market off its lows. In Hong Kong, it's been six months since the Hang Sang Index fell below the psychologically important barrier of 12-thousand points. And although at midday closing, it had made a slight recovery, it had still plunged two per cent. The benchmark Hang Seng Index was down 249-point-31 points to 12059-point-22. Investors are increasingly wary about a rise in U-S interest rates in the coming months. Participants said this may lead to a corresponding move in Hong Kong rates or at least eliminate hopes for another local cut. SOUNDBITE: (English) "The Hong Kong index has fallen more than 2.5 per cent to its lowest level in 6 weeks mostly because Wall Street plunged overnight but also there's a lot of fear recently that Hong Kong won't be able to cut interest rate again, because there's concern that the US will have to raise interest rates which means the possibility of cutting interest rate locally is pretty much fading." SUPER CAPTION: Kirsti Hastings, Dow Jones News Wire They warn another sharp fall could be on the way. SOUNDBITE: (English) "Yeah, because the local market pays a lot of attention to US the US market, everyone is concerned that the US market is much too over-valued and they have been anticipating a fall and now finally it fell more than 200 points, it's one of the biggest drops so far SUPER CAPTION: Kirsti Hastings, Dow Jones News Wire You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/3f5bd0af4c57ee5aff2a30de54cd2842 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 41 AP Archive
Tokyo Stock Exchanges closes 2015 on 19 year high
Tokyo Stock Exchange (TSE) closes its trading following the final session of the year on December 30, 2015, Tokyo, Japan. The Nikkei Stock Average rose 51.48 points or 0.27 percent higher to 19,033.71, the highest annual closing level in 19 years on its last trading day of 2015. (Video by Rodrigo Reyes Marin/NipponNews.net)
Views: 54 NipponNewsNet
Japan Accepts 6 Different New Cryptocurrency Exchanges
Japan Accepts 6 Different New Cryptocurrency Exchanges Japan is ready to accept six new virtual currency exchanges in its territory. The exchanges are going to be launched by companies that are listed on the Tokyo Stock Exchange and that are compliant with all the Japanese regulations on virtual currencies. Japan Receives Cryptocurrency Exchanges Around... ► SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS: https://goo.gl/NYaHq2 ► Bitcoin News -Alt Coin news - coin telegraph - coindesk - coin market cap https://goo.gl/45UVFu ★★★ Thanks for watching! Please leave a like if you enjoyed and tell me what you think in the comments! Thanks ★★★
Views: 6 CoinKorea
World Stock Market
https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.asv.globalstockmarket All USA, European , Australia,Latin America,Africa,Middle East, and Asian Markets are displayed as list in separate tabs. - Get the market News from your interested Market. -Get all the required information in just one single screen. . -Real Time Stock Quotes and Up-to-date stock details and charts. - Fast, simplest, efficient and optimized for minimum data traffic - All famous indexes on one page with live quotes We covered World's Top 15 Stock Exchanges - 1-NewYork Stock Exchange - United States - us stock market 2-NASDAQ - United States 3-London Stock Exchange - United Kingdom 4-Tokyo Stock Exchange - Japan 5-Euronext - Netherlands 6-Frankfurt Stock Exchange - Germany 7-Shanghai Stock Exchange - China 8-BME Spanish Exchanges - Spain 9-Italian Stock Exchange - Italy 10-Hong Kong Stock Exchange - China 11-Shenzhen Stock Exchange - China 12-Korea Exchange - Korea 13-SWX Swiss Exchange - Switzerland 14-OMX Nordic Exchanges - Denmark, Finland, Sweden 15-Toronto Stock Exchange - Canada stock market We covered following countries African Stock Exchanges- 1-Botswana - Botswana Stock Exchange 2-Ghana - Ghana Stock Exchange 3-Kenya - Nairobi Stock Exchange 4-Malawi - Malawi Stock Exchange 5-Morocco - Casablanca Stock Exchange 6-Nigeria - Nigerian Stock Exchange 7-South Africa -JSE Securities Exchange 8-Zambia - Lusaka Stock Exchange 9-Zimbabwe - Zimbabwe Stock Exchange Asia Pacific Stock Exchanges- Australia-Australian Securities Exchange Bangladesh-Dhaka Stock Exchange China-Hong Kong Stock Exchange China-Shanghai Stock Exchange China-Shenzhen Stock Exchange India-National Stock Exchange of India India-Bombay Stock Exchange Indonesia-Indonesia Stock Exchange Japan-Fukuoka Stock Exchange Japan-Hercules Stock Exchange Japan-JASDAQ Securities Exchange Japan-Nagoya Stock Exchange Japan-Osaka Securities Exchange Japan-Sapporo Securities Exchange Japan-Tokyo Stock Exchange Korea-Korea Exchange Korea-KOSDAQ Malaysia-Malaysia Exchange New Zealand-New Zealand Exchange Pakistan-Karachi Stock Exchange Pakistan-Lahore Stock Exchange Philippines-Philippine Stock Exchange Singapore-Singapore Exchange Sri Lanka-Colombo Stock Exchange Taiwan-GreTai Securities Market Taiwan-Taiwan Stock Exchange Thailand-Stock Exchange of Thailand Vietnam-Ho Chi Minh Stock Exchange European Stock Exchanges- Austria-Vienna Stock Exchange Belgium Euronext - Brussels BT Bulgaria-Bulgarian Stock Exchange Denmark-OMX Nordic Exchange Denmark-GXG Markets Estonia-OMX Baltic Exchange Finland-OMX Nordic Exchange France-Euronext - Paris Germany-Berlin Stock Exchange Germany-XETRA Germany-Dusseldorf Stock Exchange Germany-Frankfurt Stock Exchange Germany-Munich Stock Exchange Germany-Stuttgart Stock Exchange Greece-Athens Exchange Hungary-Budapest Stock Exchange Ireland-Irish Stock Exchange Italy-Borsa Italiana Latvia-OMX Baltic Exchange Lithuania-OMX Baltic Exchange Luxembourg-Luxembourg Stock Exchange Netherlands Euronext - Amsterdam Norway-Oslo Stock Exchange Poland-Warsaw Stock Exchange Portugal Euronext - Lisbon Russia-Russian Trading System Russia-Moscow Interbank Currency Exchange Spain-Barcelona Stock Exchange Spain-Madrid Stock Exchange Sweden-OMX Nordic Exchange Switzerland-Berne eXchange Turkey-Istanbul Stock Exchange United-Kingdom London Stock Exchange United-Kingdom PLUS Markets Group Middle Eastern Stock Exchanges Bahrain-Bahrain Stock Exchange Egypt-Egyptian Stock Exchange Egypt-Cairo & Alexandria Stock Exchange Israel-Tel Aviv Stock Exchange Lebanon-Beirut Stock Exchange Palestine-Palestine Securities Exchange United Arab Emirates-NASDAQ Dubai American Stock Exchanges Canada Canada National Stock Exchange Canada Toronto Stock Exchange Canada TSX Venture Exchange United States American Stock Exchange United States NASDAQ United States Chicago Stock Exchange United States National Stock Exchange United States New York Stock Exchange United States NASDAQ For any query contact us on [email protected]
Views: 152 stock andro
English/Nat Top officials of the Nasdaq Stock Market have joined a Japanese investment firm to launch a new, computerised exchange in Japan by the end of next year. Softbank, a big Tokyo-based digital information group, will team up with Nasdaq to create an exchange that will sell shares in start up Japanese companies. At a Tuesday news conference, the chairmen of both companies said they hoped to have their new market in business by the end of 2000. In a bid to reach international markets, Nasdaq is working with partners in Japan and Hong Kong to form new exchanges in those countries. Their new partnership is to create a market that will trade in small capitol Japanese stocks. Focus will centre on helping young technology-oriented firms to raise capital by selling shares to investors. But it will also allow those investors to put money into U-S companies. SOUNDBITE: (English) "We are more valuable when we show our listed companies, the pools of liquidity, outside of the United States, to investors in Tokyo. And we are more valuable when we show investors in the United States, listed companies from outside of the United States-Japan." SUPER CAPTION: Frank Zarb, Chairman NASD, The Nasdaq-Amex Market Group Last year, Nasdaq began a campaign to strengthen its standing in the marketplace by merging with the American Stock Exchange. Then they began negotiating with the Hong Kong Stock Exchange to form an alliance. For the Japanese experiment, Nasdaq need to push to find companies to join its market, a task that's proved hard to do in the past. Last month Toyota Motor Corporation left the Nasdaq to join the New York Stock Exchange. But both chairmen of Nasdaq and Softbank say they feel confident about their new market quest and they say the new Japanese market will operate around the clock. SOUNDBITE: (English) "We will have an "A" zone time and a "B" zone time. The "A" zone time is when the U-S stock market is open. We will trade on all of the 5- thousand business stocks and we will provide Japanese investors to get access to the U-S IPO's, which would be a very exciting opportunity for Japanese investors." SUPER CAPTION: Masayoshi Son, Chairman, Softbank Nasdaq and Softbank declined to say how much money they will invest in setting up the new market in Tokyo. Softbank Chairman and Chief Executive Masayoshi Son said one goal in creating the partnership was to stimulate capital growth and entrepreneurial activity that had long been dormant. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/bddbc0449866572a9b49e040a4ba5df1 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 60 AP Archive
Tokyo Stock Exchange marks end of 2017 trading
(29 Dec 2017) A ceremony was held at the Tokyo Stock Exchange on Friday to mark the last day of trading for 2017. Yuta Iyama, a professional Japanese Go player, was invited to ring the closing bell. Akira Kiyota, Chief Executive Officer of Japan Exchange Group, said that Tokyo's bourse has been stable despite various "uncertain factors" in 2017 - citing US President Donald Trump assuming office, European elections, and North Korea's missile launches and nuclear tests. The benchmark Nikkei 225 Index closed at 22,764.94, down 0.08 percent from the previous day but up 19 percent from the beginning of the year. The Tokyo Stock Exchange will reopen on 4 January, 2018. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/c981dfc9ba3dd1e7bd198308d39db09f Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 49 AP Archive
CEOs of New York and Tokyo stock exchanges negotiate alliance
SHOTLIST New York City,30 January 2007 1. Tilt down wide exterior Japan Society 2. SOUNDBITE (English) John Thain, Chief Executive Officer, New York Stock Exchange Group +++ includes applause and (Chief Executive Officer) of the Tokyo Stock Exchange Taizo Nishimuro getting up to shake hands with Thain+++: "Ladies and gentlemen, it is truly and honour to introduce the CEO of the Tokyo Stock Exchange, and my friend, Taizo Nishimuro." 3. Medium shot members of the audience taking photos 4. SOUNDBITE (English) John Thain, Chief Executive Officer, New York Stock Exchange Group: "I think that only recently have the exchanges really started to really think about being more efficient, being more competitive, and really dealing in a global environment. I think the vision into the future is that exchanges will be similar to the financial institutions, which means that there will be a relatively small number of large, global, multi-product, very liquid exchanges, much like there are in the commercial banks or the investment banks where there's a relatively small number of big, multi-product, multi-capable global players and then there'll be lots of smaller markets." 5. Close up reporter taking notes 6. Zoom into Thain and Taizo Nishimuro, President and CEO, Tokyo Stock Exchange, standing up and shaking hands 7. SOUNDBITE (English) Taizo Nishimuro, President and Chief Executive Officer, Tokyo Stock Exchange: "Ah, we have decided that New York will be the first one for us, but the agreement itself is not exclusive. In other words, New York has the right to talk to others and we have a right to talk to the others." (Reporter:) "So, there could be more?" "Could be more, sure." 8. Wide shot Thain and Nishimuro and others moving away from table 9. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Taizo Nishimuro, President and Chief Executive Officer, Tokyo Stock Exchange: "If I give out those details, it won't be fun anymore!" (Reporter:) "Can you give us an idea?" "No, no. There are a lot of things written in newspapers. For my part, I don't want to elaborate. The final details are still being worked out." 10. Medium pan Nishimuro walking away with help of assistants New York Stock Exchange - New York City, 30 January, 2007 11. Wide pan trading floor 12. Pull out from traders on the floor 13. Close up "Big Board" FILE Associated Press Television News - Tokyo, Japan, 4 January 2007 14. Wide shot woman ringing opening bell 15. Close up trader at his desk 16. Wide tilt from Japanese women in traditional dress up to board 17. Medium shot board 18. Wide exterior Tokyo Stock Exchange STORYLINE: Negotiations for an alliance between the Tokyo and New York stock exchanges have been completed, Japan's main bourse said Wednesday. An announcement of the results of the talks will be made Thursday morning in New York (Wednesday evening in Tokyo), Tokyo Stock Exchange spokesman Toru Onoda said. TSE President Taizo Nishimuro has been talking with NYSE Group Inc.'s chief executive, John Thain, in New York about forging greater cooperation between the two exchanges. Nishimuro talked to reporters after a lunch at the Japan Society in New York city where he and John Thain, Chief Executive Officer of the NYSE Group talked about stock exchanges and global competitiveness. Without alluding to the pending alliance, in his speech Thain said it was likely that the big stock exchanges - like New York and Tokyo - would build alliances or even combine in order to become more competitive. "I think that only recently have the exchanges really started to really think about being more efficient, being more competitive, and really dealing in a global environment," he said. But on Tuesday, neither Thain nor Nishimuro would confirm that the agreement was complete. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/abe4824e1b319a27d09e8639bd2b5459 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 41 AP Archive
Asian stock markets down on lower Japan exports
(18 Aug 2011) Tokyo, Japan 1. Wide of stock exchange floor 2. Mid of stock exchange sign 3. Mid of two traders at their desks 4. Wide of stock exchange floor 5. Close of Nikkei''s fall at 9018.37 6. Mid of electronic display Hong Kong, China 7. Wide of stock exchange floor 8. Mid of stock prices on electronic display 9. Mid of trader at his desk 10. Mid of stock prices on electronic ticker 11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Francis Lun, Managing Director, Lyncean Holdings: "This morning the Hang Index was down slightly, mainly due to profit taking and consolidation. Ever since the market hit bottom last week the market has been up sharply by more than 1000 points. And short term investors are taking profits so the market needed to consolidate at the 20,000 level before arising further." 12. Mid of trader at his desk 13. Close of trader''s hand typing Taipei, Taiwan 14. Wide of stock market screens at Taiwan Stock Exchange 15. Mid of numbers of stock index shown on a screen 16. Mid of a logo of Taiwan Stock Exchange on a screen 17. Wide of the screen 18. SOUNDBITE: (Mandarin) Chien Boryi, analyst at Cathay Securities Corporation: "Overall, the US stock market is weak and also Dell has issued its financial reports and this would have had an impact on shares of Taiwan''s electronic companies." Seoul, South Korea 19. Pan of Kospi stock board and computer monitors showing Kospi and exchange rate at the Korea Exchange 20. Close-up of Kospi on stock board 21. Close-up of Kospi on a monitor 22. Various of rates on electronic screens STORYLINE: Asian stocks sank on Thursday after Japan announced that exports had fallen for the fifth straight month in July and weak forecasts in the US fed fears of a second recession. Japan''s benchmark Nikkei 225 fell 0.4 percent to 9,019.52 after the finance ministry said exports fell 3.3 percent from a year earlier to 5.78 trillion yen (75.6 (b) billion dollars). The downturn was largely due to the strengthening yen and the ongoing impact of the March 11 earthquake and tsunami. Hong Kong opened slightly lower with the benchmark Hang Seng Index went down 0.13 percent, or 27.82 points, to open at 20,261.21 at 0130GMT. The measures announced by China''s vice premier Li Keqiang during his visit to Hong Kong from 16 August to 18 August boosted the stock market on Wednesday but the short term investors were taking profit on Thursday, said Francis Lun, Managing Director of Lyncean Holdings. "Short-term investors are taking profits, so the market needs to consolidate at the 20,000 level before advancing further," he said. By 0315GMT, after one hour and forty five minutes of trading, the market was down 0.05 percent, or 11.00 points, to 20,278.03. On Wednesday Wall Street stocks posted modest gains after companies reported higher earnings. But economic growth is weak around the world, and some economists worry that a second recession may be coming. While Dell Inc. reported earnings for last quarter that were above expectations, it cut its prediction for revenue growth this year. Technology stocks on the S&P 500 fell 0.8 percent after Dell cut its forecast. Taipei''s main index also opened lower on Thursday from its previous close, moving down 46.74 points at 7,695.02 on turnover of NT$3.085 billion (106.38 (m) million dollars). "Dell has issued its financial reports and this would have an impact on shares of Taiwan''s electronic companies," said Chien Boryi, an analyst at Cathay Securities Corporation. South Korea''s benchmark Kospi index lost 1.1 percent to 1,871.29. Australia''s S&P/ASX 200 index fell 0.8 percent to 4,271.50. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 4.28 points to 11,410.21. The S&P 500 rose 0.1 percent to 1,193.89. The Nasdaq composite fell 0.5 percent to 2,511.48. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f918c2a437cba9168d7b535938008e50 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 84 AP Archive
Tokyo Stock Exchange is making an offer for its Osaka rival
(22 Nov 2011) SHOTLIST 1. Mid of Tokyo Stock Exchange President Atsushi Saito and Osaka Securities Exchange President Michio Yoneda walking into news conference 2. Cutaway of cameras 3. Wide of news conference 4. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Atsushi Saito, President, Tokyo Stock Exchange Group Inc. "Japan will fall behind if we speak just of the differences between Tokyo and Osaka. That is why I think merging Osaka, which is strong on derivatives, with Tokyo, which is strong on cash equity trading, will be best for Japan." 5. Cutaway of reporters 6. SOUNDBITE (Japanese) Michio Yoneda, President, Osaka Securities Exchange Co. "We'll be able to adapt to changing external conditions by taking advantage of the strengths of both exchanges through the merger and creating a new exchange. I think this is the best way to boost Japan's competitiveness." 7. Various of Saito and Yoneda shaking hands 8. Wide of the Tokyo Stock Exchange 9. Various of the building's exteriors 10. Various of the Tokyo Stock Exchange's interiors 11. Various of electronic ticker showing stock prices STORYLINE As global competition between bourse operators intensifies, the Tokyo Stock Exchange is making a 1.1 (b) billion US dollar offer for its Osaka rival under a plan to join the two markets by January 2013. The Tokyo Stock Exchange Group Inc. said on Tuesday it will pay 480-thousand yen (6,239 US dollars) for each share of Osaka Securities Exchange Co. in a tender offer. The TSE wants to buy between half and two-thirds of OSE's 270-thousand issued shares. The offer represents a 14 percent premium to OSE's closing price on Monday. Japan's bourses are joining forces at a time of increasing competition and consolidation among the world's stock exchanges. Deutsche Boerse and NYSE Euronext are awaiting European Union approval of their merger, which would create the world's largest exchange operator. The Tokyo Stock Exchange is the world's No. 3 exchange by market capitalisation of its listed companies, behind NYSE Euronext and Nasdaq OMX Group Inc. The two Japanese companies said in a joint statement the deal would bolster Japan's role as an international financial centre and serve as a "step toward the revitalisation of the Japanese economy." "Japan will fall behind if we speak just of the differences between Tokyo and Osaka," TSE president Atsushi Saito told reporters at a joint news conference with Osaka Securities Exchange President Michio Yoneda in Tokyo. "That is why I think merging Osaka, which is strong on derivatives, with Tokyo, which is strong on cash equity trading, will be best for Japan," he added. The TSE dominates cash equity trading, while the OSE specialises in derivatives. By integrating trading systems, they estimate savings of seven (b) billion yen (90.8 (m) million US dollars). The resulting company will be known as Japan Exchange Group Inc. Saito will serve as the new company's chief executive, while Yoneda will act as chief operating officer. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/dddf0644504ee56f1fb98da7e9d3bb41 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 83 AP Archive
Alan Greenspan: Tokyo Stock Market & the U.S. Economy (1992)
The Tokyo Stock Exchange reopened under its current Japanese name on May 16, 1949, pursuant to the new Securities Exchange Act. The TSE runup from 1983 to 1990 was unprecedented, in 1990 it accounted for over 60% of the world's stock market capitalization (by far the world's largest) before falling precipitously in value and rankings today, but still remains one of the 3 largest exchanges in the world by market capitalization of listed shares. The current TSE building was opened on May 23, 1988, replacing the original TSE building from 1931, and the trading floor of the TSE was closed on April 30, 1999, so that the exchange could switch to electronic trading for all transactions. A new facility, called TSE Arrows (ja:東証アローズ Tōshō Arrows?), opened on May 9, 2000. In 2010, the TSE launched its Arrowhead trading facility. [7] In 2001, the TSE restructured itself as a stock company: before this time, it was structured as an incorporated association (ja:社団法人 shadan hōjin?) with its members as shareholders. The exchange was only able to operate for 90 minutes on November 1, 2005, due to bugs with a newly installed transactions system, developed by Fujitsu, which was supposed to help cope with higher trading volumes. The interruption in trading was the worst in the history of the exchange.[8] Trading was suspended for four-and-a-half hours. During the initial public offering of advertising giant Dentsu, in December 2001, a trader at UBS Warburg, the Swiss investment bank, sent an order to sell 610,000 shares in this company at ¥1 each, while he intended to sell 1 share at ¥610,000. The bank lost £71 million.[9] During yet another initial public offering, that of J-Com, on December 8, 2005, an employee at Mizuho Securities Co., Ltd. mistakenly typed an order to sell 600,000 shares at ¥1, instead of an order to sell 1 share at ¥600,000. Mizuho failed to catch the error; the Tokyo Stock Exchange initially blocked attempts to cancel the order, resulting in a net loss of US$347 million to be shared between the exchange and Mizuho. Both companies are now trying to deal with their troubles: lack of error checking, lack of safeguards, lack of reliability, lack of transparency, lack of testing, loss of confidence, and loss of profits. On 11 December, the TSE acknowledged that its system was at fault in the Mizuho trade. On 21 December, Takuo Tsurushima, chief executive of the TSE, and two other senior executives resigned over the Mizuho affair.[8][10][11][12][13][14][15][16] On January 17, 2006, the Nikkei 225 fell 2.8%, its fastest drop in nine months, as investors sold stocks across the board in the wake of a raid by prosecutors on internet company livedoor. The Tokyo Stock Exchange closed early on January 18 due to the trade volume threatening to exceed the exchange's computer system's capacity of 4.5 million trades per day. This was called the "livedoor shock". The exchange quickly increased its order capacity to five million trades a day. The exchange's normal trading sessions are from 09:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and from 12:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. on all days of the week except Saturdays, Sundays and holidays declared by the Exchange in advance.[18] The exchange is closed for the following holidays: New Year's Day, Coming of Age Day, National Foundation Day, Vernal Equinox Day, Shōwa Day, Constitution Memorial Day, Greenery Day, Children's Day, Marine Day, Respect for the Aged Day, Autumnal Equinox, Health and Sports Day, Culture Day, Labour Thanksgiving Day, and The Emperor's Birthday. The London Stock Exchange (LSE) and the TSE are developing jointly traded products and share technology, marking the latest cross-border deal among bourses as international competition heats up. The TSE is also looking for some partners in Asia, and more specifically is seeking an alliance with the Singapore Exchange (SGX), which is considered as becoming a leading financial hub in the Asia-Pacific region. Recently[when?], some rumors close to the deal suggest that the TSE is preparing for a takeover of the SGX, or at least take a major stake, in the first semester of 2008. The TSE has already acquired a 5% stake in the SGX as of June 2007, deemed to be only the beginning of greater participation. In July 2008 the London Stock Exchange (LSE) and the TSE announced a new joint venture Tokyo-based market, which will be based on the LSE's Alternative Investment Market (AIM). http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tokyo_Stock_Exchange
Views: 125 Way Back
Tokyo Stock Market opens for first session of 2016
The Tokyo Stock Exchange held a special ceremony for its first session of the new year on January 4, 2016, Tokyo, Japan. The ceremony was led by Akira Kiyota, president of the Exchange. The Nikkei Stock Average, had closed 2015 at its highest annual closing level in 19 years, but dropped on its first day of 2016 trading. (Video by Rodrigo Reyes Marin/NipponNews.net)
Views: 86 NipponNewsNet
JAPAN NIKKEI FALLS IN Osaka Exchange.inc. Nov/9/2016 (´∩`。)
。・゜・(/Д`)・゜・ -1,000 JPY Nikkei stock average falls @Osaka Securities Exchange Here's how the US elections affect the Japanese yen. -1,000 JPY Nikkei stock average falls and ended down 919.84 points from Tuesday at 16,251.54, its biggest one-day drop since June 24 when Britain voted to leave the European Union.
WRAP Japanese stocks dive after plunge in US shares. HKong market
Tokyo, Japan 1. Pull focus to close-up of electronic board 2. Various of stock board 3. Wide of Tokyo Stock Exchange, tilt down to traders 4. Mid of trader working at computer 5. Various of traders on stock exchange floor 6. Various of stock board 7. Close of figures displayed on board 8. Wide of Tokyo Stock Exchange 9. Mid of prices moving along display Hong Kong 10. Wide of electronic board with Hong Kong's Hang Seng Index 11. Close of board 12. Wide of trading floor 13. Mid of electronic board 14. Traders 15. SOUNDBITE: (English) Francis Lun, General Manager of Fulbright Securities: "There's worry that the quality of the mortgage security will deteriorate, and the banks and investment banks will have to make further write-downs, and that triggers a sell-off in the finance stocks, the investment banks and commercial banks." 16. Various of traders 17. SOUNDBITE: (English) Francis Lun, General Manager of Fulbright Securities: "The major economies of the world, in Europe and the US, and also in Japan, are really entering a period of, not recession, but at least very slow growth. The high price of oil causes the economy to stall, and all this comes back to hit the stock market, so I think the stock market is still looking for the bottom." 18. Mid of trading floor STORYLINE: Asian stocks fell sharply following declines on Wall Street on Tuesday. In Toyko, the Nikkei 225 fell 194.33 points, or 1.48 percent, to close at 13,159.45. Japan's economy shows more signs of deterioration as government data revealed that the unemployment rate inched up and consumers tightened their purse strings amid rising food and oil prices. Hong Kong shares dropped over two percent on Tuesday morning, following Wall Street's overnight loss due to investors' anxiety about the financial sector. The benchmark Hang Seng Index dropped 541.06 points, or 2.38 percent, to 22,146.15 points, mostly led by financial blue chips. A general loss of confidence in financial markets comes from the renewed fears that the credit crunch is yet over. Speaking to AP Television, Francis Lun of Fulbright Securities said the financial sector may have to make further write-downs. "There's worry that the quality of the mortgage security will deteriorate, and the banks and investment banks will have to make further write-downs, and that triggers a sell-off in the finance stocks, the investment banks and commercial banks," Lun said. Lun said that the global economy was experiencing "very slow growth." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/ffc1908a49fe3977473177e20e33f1a4 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 19 AP Archive
Stocks down in Japan and Hong Kong following falls on Wall St
(2 Feb 2009) Tokyo, Japan 1. Mid of traders working behind desk on Tokyo Stock Exchange floor 2. Close of trader 3. Wide of stock exchange floor, pan up to index board 4. Various of stock board 5. Close of ticker 6. Wide of ticker in lobby Hong Kong 7. Wide of Hong Kong Stock Exchange trading floor, UPSOUND: bell ringing signalling market opening 8. Mid of electronic stock board 9. Wide of traders 10. Close of ticker showing Hang Seng Index opening at 13,194, 84.21 points down 11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Francis Lun, General Manager of Fulbright Securities: "In the Davos' global economic forum, I think everybody is saying bad news, even the economists are saying that the (t) trillion dollar market saving package from the US government will not work, so it's really, there's too much pessimism around." 12. Various of traders 13. Close of electronic trading board 14. Pan right across trading floor STORYLINE: Asian markets opened lower on Monday following falls on Wall Street. Tokyo's stock market continued to lose on Monday following the dismal economic outlook and falling financial results from leading companies like Sony and Honda, showing plunging profits last week. The benchmark Nikkei 225 finished morning trade down 38.30 points, or 0.48 percent, at 7,955.75. In Hong Kong, the blue-chip Hang Seng index opened 84.21 points, or 0.63 percent lower to 13,194. Wall Street ended its worst January ever on Friday, stumbling again over the banking system and the economy. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/46a98695f15bf6fadaccd01472b0ccce Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 21 AP Archive
Stock markets remain jittery over US economic doubts
(2 Aug 2011) SHOTLIST Seoul 1. Tilt down of Korea Exchange''s stock board to computer screens 2. Close-up of screen showing Kospi point (Korea Composite Stock Price Index) and exchange rates 3. Close-up of screen with exchange rate 4. Zoom-in on screen 5. Close-up of stock board 6. Mid of various stock rates on ticker Hong Kong 7. Wide of Hong Kong Stock Exchange trading floor 8. Mid of electronic board showing Hang Seng Index 22617.52, down 45.85 9. Mid of trading floor 10. Wide of electronic stocks board 11. Close-up reveal of stock prices on electronic board Beijing 12. Wide of stock market trading house with investors watching big screen 13. Mid of stock levels with indication that stocks are down 14. Close-up of graph showing stocks are down 15. Close-up of stock prices going down 16. Wide of electronic screen 17. Wide of investors looking at stock prices 18. Mid of woman looking at stocks Tokyo 19. Wide of Foreign Exchange floor 20. Tilt up of broker, Japanese flag in foreground 21. Close up of monitor showing dollar to yen trade 22. Mid of brokers 23. SOUNDBITE (English) Masaaki Kanno, Chief Economist, J.P. Morgan: "We still expect the downturn of the US economy still remain unchanged. It might take a little longer before we see the recovery of the US economy. In addition, we also heard some uncertainties of Europe and also in China, there''s a problem of high inflation rate. So, still there are a lot of uncertainties ahead of us." 24. Close-up electronic board indicating today''s Nikkei Stock Average STORYLINE: Asian stock markets slid Tuesday after downbeat U.S. data fuelled fears the world''s largest economy might be sliding back into recession. Oil prices hovered near 95 US dollars a barrel on expectations that slowing global economic growth will reduce demand for crude. Japan''s Nikkei 225 fell 1.3 percent to 9,833.81 and China''s Shanghai Composite Index lost 1.7 percent to 2,656.94. Hong Kong''s Hang Seng slipped 0.7 percent to 22,513.63. Seoul, Taipei, Sydney and Singapore also fell. The declines came despite an agreement by U.S. lawmakers to raise Washington''s 14.3 (t) trillion US dollar debt ceiling and followed the release on Monday of a disappointing survey of American manufacturing activity. The Institute for Supply Management''s index for July dropped to 50.9 from the previous month''s 55.3, indicating a slowdown. South Korea''s Kospi lost 1.5 percent to 2,139.31 and Taiwan''s Taiex declined 1.2 percent to 8,598.99. Australia''s S&P/ASX 200 shed 1.3 percent to 4,439.20 and Singapore''s benchmark lost 0.9 percent to 3,187.47. Other data this week could be crucial to investor expectations, culminating Friday with U.S. monthly employment figures. The consensus is that the U.S. economy generated only 100,000 jobs in July, not be enough to reduce the unemployment rate. U.S. and European markets opened higher Monday on relief that American lawmakers had averted a potential debt crisis but shed their gains after the release of the manufacturing index. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrial average fell 1.0 percent at 12,024.53 while the broader Standard & Poor''s 500 index lost 1.1 percent to 1,278.26. Though a debt default appears to have been avoided, worries over U.S. finances are likely to persist and a number of analysts think the credit rating agencies may still downgrade the country''s triple A rating. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/feb1f293e58e81ec59bd0ab4c38bfd29 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 1166 AP Archive
WRAP Tokyo stock market falls after further loss in US, Hong Kong, analyst
(4 Mar 2009) SHOTLIST Tokyo, Japan 1. Wide of Tokyo Stock Exchange, tilt down to trading floor 2. Various of traders 3. Close of electronic board showing drop in Nikkei value 4. Close of electronic board 5. Wide of stock exchange lobby Hong Kong 6. Wide Hong Kong Stock Exchange trading floor 7. Wide electronic display showing index 8. Dealers 9. SOUNDBITE (English) Benjamin Pedley, Managing director, LGT Investment Management (Asia) "Well, I think the US market is not having as much of an impact on the Hong Kong market as it normally has. And I think the reason is that there is a belief that there is somewhat of a decoupling between US economy, US equity markets and what's happening here in Hong Kong. I think the belief is that we are likely to see China continue to drive economic growth to some extent in this region, and that's going to provide somewhat of a buffer for companies that are based in Hong Kong. So I think the news out of the US economy continues to be bad, I think that's factored into Hong Kong stock prices already, and people are looking with some optimism that China might be able to take up some of the slack from the slowdown in the US economy." 10. Dealer 11. Wide shot trading floor STORYLINE: Japanese stocks recovered on Wednesday, erasing early declines on new hopes that China will expand its economic stimulus measures. The benchmark Nikkei 225 stock average rose 61.24 points, or 0.9 percent, to 7,290.96, despite a fifth straight day in the red on Wall Street. The broader Topix index gained 0.7 percent to 732.04. In line with regional gains, the Nikkei turned up on speculation that Chinese officials planned to unveil new initiatives to bolster the world's third-largest economy at a legislative meeting starting on Thursday. Material and machinery companies soared on the news, with Hitachi Construction Machinery Co. up 7.4 percent at 1,213 yen and Komatsu Ltd. climbing 3.1 percent to 1,036 yen. The global financial crisis has taken a particularly heavy toll on Japan's export-driven economy, mired in one of its worst slumps since World War II. Last quarter, the economy shrank at its fastest pace in 35 years. Japan's Prime Minister, Taro Aso, is touting a one-time cash handout of 12-thousand yen, or about 120 US dollars per person, as the centrepiece of a stimulus package to revive the world's second largest economy. But polls show most Japanese oppose the idea, arguing that most people will just save the money, not spend it. Others say it's a shortsighted plan that exacerbates the government's ballooning budget deficit. Meanwhile, Hong Kong stocks were up 76.05 points, or 0.63 percent, to 12109.93 points on Wednesday morning. Benjamin Pedley, managing director of LGT Investment Management (Asia), said the US market wasn't having as much impact on Hong Kong markets as it normally does. "There is a belief that there is somewhat of a decoupling between US economy, US equity markets and what's happening here in Hong Kong," he said. He added that in Hong Kong, companies were looking to China to drive economic growth, and "people are looking with some optimism that China might be able to take up some of the slack from the slowdown in the US economy." Hong Kong bank giant HSBC is down about three to four percent, which came after the disappointing profits announced on Monday. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/15de48f0d1ac11aaf4164060926fd9fa Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 18 AP Archive
Tokyo Stock Exchange
Views: 197 IAlexPictures
WRAP Markets fall in Hong Kong, Tokyo, after Wall Street plunge
SHOTLIST Tokyo, Japan - 14 March 2007 1. Various of Tokyo Stock Exchange 2. Wide shot of Shinichi Ichikawa, Equity Strategist, Credit Suisse Japan 3. SOUNDBITE (English) Shinichi Ichikawa, Equity Strategist, Credit Suisse Japan: "We believe that the Japanese economies are still depending on the global economy, especially the United States. Now that we, or the markets are worried about the recession scenario in the United States later on this year, this sentiment is giving them (inaudible), even back to the Japanese equity markets." 4. Mid shot of Ichikawa's hand 5. SOUNDBITE (English) Shinichi Ichikawa, Equity Strategist, Credit Suisse Japan: "We believe that the Tokyo market will continue the (inaudible) trend for the next couple of years, because in the past, I suppose the structural aspect, the Japanese economy and corporate governance seems to continue. The structure changes. It must give the positive back to the equity market." Hong Kong, SAR - 14 March 2007 6. Pan of Hong Kong Stock Exchange trading floor 7. Close-up traders working 8. Mid traders working 9. SOUNDBITE: (English) Francis, Lun Sheung Nim, General Manager of Fulbright Securities Limited: "Last night we saw the commodities market falling sharply, oil, gold etcetera all fell sharply, as well as equity markets and US dollar exchange rate also fell sharply. And that creates a problem for Asian equity markets. Japan fell, Nikkei lost five hundreds points in early trade and then Hong Kong market opened five hundred points down. So, it is a financial storm that it is really blowing strongly in Asia now. But luckily the stock price market is not really a major segment of the financial market." 10. Mid Francis, Lun Sheung Nim talking 11. Close-up computer screen showing stock exchange index 12. Wide of trading floor 13. Close-up of display showing Hang Seng Index STORYLINE: Asian stocks plunged on Wednesday after Wall Street chalked its second-biggest drop in four years and rattled already nervous markets worldwide. The tumble extended a couple weeks of international trading turmoil rooted in concerns about overheated global markets and slower growth in the American economy, a major export market for Asian companies. Concern about U.S. sub-prime lenders and lackluster retail sales pushed the Dow Jones industrials down 1.97 percent overnight, sparking selloffs across Asia. Stocks in Japan, South Korea, Hong Kong, China and Malaysia were all down more than 2 percent, while Indian and Philippines stocks tumbled more than 3 percent. At the Tokyo Stock Exchange, the region's biggest bourse, the benchmark Nikkei 225 index sank 506 points, or 2.95 percent, to 16,673 points. Foreign investors who bought up stocks during the recent rally led the selling, traders said. "We believe that the Japanese economies are still depending on the global economy, especially the United States," Shinichi Ichikawa, Equity Strategist at Credit Suisse Japan told AP Television News. Meanwhile, Hong Kong's Hang Seng index fell 2.6 percent, Indian stocks opened 3.2 percent lower, and Philippine stocks plunged 3.4 percent. Analyst Francis, Lun Sheung Nim in Hong Kong said the Asian market was facing a "financial storm". "Last night we saw the commodities market falling sharply, oil, gold etcetera all fell sharply, as well as equity markets and US dollar exchange rate also fell sharply. And that creates a problem for Asian equity markets," he said. Overnight, the Dow fell 242.66, or 1.97 percent, to 12,075.96 amid concerns about U.S. sub-prime lenders, who provide mortgages to people with poor credit. The U.S. Commerce Department also said sales at retailers rose a less-than-expected 0.1 percent in February, suggesting consumer spending might be waning. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/10db6cfa0ed757d516249ba736070e0b Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 37 AP Archive
Binance Wallet??? | Japan Crypto Trading Caps | Coinbase Becoming Securities Firm
According to Jiji Press news agency, the Japan Virtual Currency Exchange Association is planning to set trading limits for its crypto exchange members. 1:09 Coinbase Hires first Chief Compliance Officer as it moves to become a licensed broker-dealer in the US. 2:00 Binance announced it has acquired mobile wallet solution- Trust Wallet in an effort to improve “the centralized architecture” of its platform. 0:01 Coinbase increases daily limits to $25k. Users may also make purchases before funds actually settle. 1:16 According to Group-IB's study, the United States accounts for more than half of the cryptocurrency crime in the world. 1:59 LEDGER now supports 8 new cryptos —PoA, Icon, VeChain, WanChain,Ontology, Kowala, particl and RSK. 2:11Bitcoin derivatives trading platform LedgerX has seen record high trading volume in both June and July. For More information about the Asian crypto community visit us at: https://www.asiacryptotoday.com/ Don't get lost in the crypto world :) ➫ Twitter: https://twitter.com/_blockandchain_ ➫ Telegram group: https://t.me/asiacryptotoday #Binance #JapanCrypto #Coinbase
Views: 3983 Asia Crypto Today
Money Talks: Hong Kong Stock exchange close for good
More than 30 years of floor trading have come to an end in Hong Kong, it is joining the club of stock exchanges like Tokyo and London that no longer have trading halls. With the rise of internet trading most traders have shifted to corporate offices and with just a handful of floor traders left the historic hall has finally closed. Subscribe: http://trt.world/subscribe Livestream: http://trt.world/ytlive Facebook: http://trt.world/facebook Twitter: http://trt.world/twitter Instagram: http://trt.world/instagram Visit our website: http://trt.world
Views: 235 TRT World
How to Invest in a Stock Market Crash: Global Economy, Trading, Brokers, Finance (1987)
The Nikkei 225 (日経平均株価 Nikkei heikin kabuka?, 日経225), more commonly called the Nikkei, the Nikkei index, or the Nikkei Stock Average (/ˈnɪkeɪ/, /ˈniːkeɪ/, or /nɪˈkeɪ/), is a stock market index for the Tokyo Stock Exchange (TSE). It has been calculated daily by the Nihon Keizai Shimbun (Nikkei) newspaper since 1950. It is a price-weighted index (the unit is yen), and the components are reviewed once a year. Currently, the Nikkei is the most widely quoted average of Japanese equities, similar to the Dow Jones Industrial Average. In fact, it was known as the "Nikkei Dow Jones Stock Average" from 1975 to 1985. The Nikkei 225 began to be calculated on September 7, 1950, retroactively calculated back to May 16, 1949. Since January 2010 the index is updated every 15 seconds during trading sessions. The Nikkei 225 Futures, introduced at Singapore Exchange (SGX) in 1986, the Osaka Securities Exchange (OSE) in 1988, Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME) in 1990, is now an internationally recognized futures index. The Nikkei average has deviated sharply from the textbook model of stock averages which grow at a steady exponential rate. The average hit its all-time high on December 29, 1989, during the peak of the Japanese asset price bubble, when it reached an intra-day high of 38,957.44 before closing at 38,915.87, having grown sixfold during the decade. Subsequently, it lost nearly all these gains, closing at 7,054.98 on March 10, 2009—81.9% below its peak twenty years earlier. Another major index for the Tokyo Stock Exchange is the Topix. On March 15, 2011, the second working day after the massive earthquake in the northeast part of Japan, the index dropped over 10% to finish at 8605.15, a loss of 1,015 points. The index continued to drop throughout 2011, eventually bottoming out at 8160.01 on November 25, putting it at its lowest close since March 10, 2009. The Nikkei fell over 17% in 2011, finishing the year at 8455.35, its lowest year-end closing value in nearly thirty years, when the index finished at 8016.70 in 1982. The Nikkei started 2013 near 10,600, hitting a peak of 15,942 in May. However, shortly afterward, it plunged by almost 10% before rebounding, making it the most volatile stock market index among the developed markets. In October, 2013, the UK-based hedge fund Algorates, whose strategy is based partially on high-frequency trading, a technique most successful in markets with high volatility, announced major positions in the Nikkei 225. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nikkei_225 After Black Monday, regulators overhauled trade-clearing protocols to bring uniformity to all prominent market products. They also developed new rules, known as circuit breakers, allowing exchanges to halt trading temporarily in instances of exceptionally large price declines. For example, under current rules, the New York Stock Exchange would temporarily halt trading when the S&P 500 stock index declines 7 percent, 13 percent, and 20 percent in order to allow investors to make informed choices when the market is highly volatile. In 1986, the United States economy began shifting from a rapidly growing recovery to a slower growing expansion, which resulted in a "soft landing" as the economy slowed and inflation dropped. The stock market advanced significantly, with the Dow peaking in August 1987 at 2722 points, or 44% over the previous year's closing of 1895 points. On October 14, the DJIA dropped 95.46 points (3.8%) (a then record) to 2412.70, and fell another 58 points (2.4%) the next day, down over 12% from the August 25 all-time high. On Thursday, October 15, 1987, Iran hit the American-owned supertanker, the Sungari, with a Silkworm missile off Kuwait's main Mina Al Ahmadi oil port. The next morning, Iran hit another ship, the U.S. flagged MV Sea Isle City, with another Silkworm missile. On Friday, October 16, when all the markets in London were unexpectedly closed due to the Great Storm of 1987, the DJIA closed down another 108.35 points (4.6%) to close at 2246.74 on record volume. American Treasury Secretary James Baker stated concerns about the falling prices. The crash began in Far Eastern markets the morning of October 19. Later that morning, two U.S. warships shelled an Iranian oil platform in the Persian Gulf in response to Iran's Silkworm missile attack on the Sea Isle City. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stock_market_crash_of_1987
Views: 2579 The Film Archives
TradeTech Japan 2011 - Event overview in English
With the launch of Arrowhead, the Tokyo Stock Exchange (TSE) has reinvigorated its trading infrastructure and firmly established itself as one of the world's leading exchanges. Now, with the proliferation of PTS, Osaka Securities Exchange's new J-GATE system and further fragmentation through broker dark pools, the trading possibilities and opportunities in Japan are more exciting than ever. By attending TradeTech Japan 2011, you will hear from true experts including Heads of Trading at long only asset managers and hedge funds, government ministers, C-level representatives from exchanges, regulators, clearing corporations, local and international brokers and cutting-edge technology experts. Held over two days, the conference will leave you fully up to speed with the latest developments in a range of topics including algorithmic trading, Smart Order Routing, market fragmentation, regulatory developments, macro economic outlooks and more. For more information, visit http://www.wbresearch.com/tradetechjapan/home.aspx?MAC=YouTube
Views: 218 WBRAsia
Japan Suspends 2 Bitcoin Exchanges
Japan's Financial Services Agency has ordered two bitcoin exchanges to cease operations for a month.
WRAP Hong Kong and Japan shares plunge, tracking Wall Street
SHOTLIST FILE: Hong Kong, SAR - Date Unknown 1. Wide pan of trading floor in Hong Kong Stock Exchange 2. Board showing stock names and index 3. Various of dealers Hong Kong, SAR - 16 November 2007 4. Board showing Hang Seng Index Tokyo, Japan - 16 November 2007 5. Close-up of board showing stock prices at Tokyo Stock Exchange 6. Pan from screen to trading floor 7. Various of trading floor 8. Various of stock prices on screens 9. Wide of stock exchange STORYLINE Hong Kong shares plunged in morning trade on Friday, tracking overnight weakness on Wall Street and on concerns that Beijing was cracking down on illegal flows of funds into the Hong Kong stock market. The benchmark Hang Seng Index sank 1,112.3 points, or 3.87 percent, to 27,638.91 by midday. Trade has been volatile in the last few weeks as investors reacted to reports that China was putting the brakes on a plan to allow mainland individuals to invest in Hong Kong, listings of Chinese companies and continued concerns over the US economy. On Wednesday, the benchmark index soared 1,300 points, or 4.9 percent. But earlier in the week, on Monday, it plunged 3.9 percent. And on November 5, it slid 5 percent. Mainland banks took a battering on Friday after media reports that Beijing had capped bank withdrawals from Shenzhen, just across the border from Hong Kong, to prevent investors moving money illegally into Hong Kong stocks. Mainland individuals cannot directly invest in the Hong Kong market. Officials at China's central bank declined to comment on the report. Credit Suisse said it expected the measure to be short-lived, as "one could imagine its negative impact on the credibility and confidence of the (Chinese) banking system." But "investors may have used that as an excuse to sell anyway," a strategist from Sun Hung Kai Financial Group said. The dollar fell on Friday against the yen as growing fears over the extent of US subprime mortgage troubles and their impact on the economy led speculators to close risky positions. The US dollar briefly dropped as low as 109.87 yen, compared with 110.39 yen late on Thursday in New York. Speculators and fund managers were selling the greenback as they closed out holdings and settled accounts. The dollar rebounded to 110.17 yen by mid afternoon. Meanwhile, the Nikkei Stock Average of 225 issues closed at 15,154.61 points on the Tokyo Stock Exchange Friday, down 241.69 points, or 1.57 percent, from Thursday. This and accumulating news about subprime-related write-downs at major banks fuelled risk aversion among currency players, traders said. The recent bulging write-downs of subprime losses by US financial institutions showed that the profits they make in other businesses are beginning to be unable to absorb the losses. Fears of a subprime-triggered credit crunch were getting real, according to senior dealers. They predict that under the circumstances, the dollar may test the 109-yen level in the near term. Market participants were waiting to see October US industrial production figures, due out later Friday, and their impact on stocks. Against other regional currencies, the dollar was mostly higher. It rose to 7.7836 Hong Kong dollars from 7.7832 the previous day, and to 9,345 Indonesian rupiah from 9,312. It dropped against the Singapore dollar to 1.4528 from 1.4533. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/d257ad28bbbe710501dd3f8a1d9366ec Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 10 AP Archive
Japan to Punish Several Cryptocurrency Exchanges
On Wednesday, Japan’s financial regulator will slap administrative punishment notices on several cryptocurrency exchanges this week. The Financial Services Agency plans to force some to suspend their business, people with direct knowledge of the matter. The FSA also said that it will order Coincheck Inc, the exchange targeted by hackers in a $530 million theft of digital money - to raise its standards. The FSA will hand out these punishments after uncovering flaws in customer protection and anti-money laundering measures. http://feeds.reuters.com/~r/reuters/topNews/~3/Ns8u98Yrgvk/japan-to-punish-several-cryptocurrency-exchanges-sources-idUSKCN1GJ1AE http://www.wochit.com This video was produced by YT Wochit News using http://wochit.com
Views: 70 Wochit News
What do I do? Full-time independent stock market analyst and researcher: https://sven-carlin-research-platform.teachable.com/p/stock-market-research-platform Check the comparative stock list table on my Stock market research platform under curriculum preview! I am also a book author: Modern Value Investing book: https://amzn.to/2lvfH3t More about me and some written reports at the Sven Carlin blog: https://svencarlin.com Stock market for modern value investors Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/modernvalueinvesting/ Is there blood in the streets in Russia? As I am writing this, the Russian ETF lost 12% in one day. As many value investors know, you need to buy stocks when there is blood on the streets so I have had many questions whether this is an opportunity or a trap. Let’s take a look at what is going on, give a fundamental perspective and a stock market perspective on investing in Russia. What happened over the weekend https://home.treasury.gov/news/featured-stories/treasury-designates-russian-oligarchs-officials-and-entities-in-response-to On Friday, Trump designed sanctions on 7 Russian oligarchs and 12 companies they own or control, 17 Russian government officials and a state-owned Russian weapon trading company. The reasons are, according to Treasury secretary Mnuchin that the Russian government engages in a range of malign activity around the globe. So, U.S. persons are generally prohibited from dealings with them where also an non-U.S. person could face sanctions for facilitating their transactions. The companies affected are: Norilsk, Gazprom, Renova and Rusal among those traded on U.S. stock exchanges where its CEO Deripaska who is investigated for money laundering and accused of treating part in extortion and racketeering. And I thought that in the U.S. you are not guilty until proven otherwise in a courtroom. Nevertheless, this is exactly the risk I have been discussing when investing in Russia. Even if the cheapest stock market today, it is so for a reason. If all holders of the ERUS ETF from the U.S. or from Europe are forced to sell their holdings because facilitating Deripaska and others with capital the price will be very low. So, investing in Russia is a political thing but as always, if you don’t have any constrains from Trump’s sanctions, it is also an opportunity. Let’s take a longer term look In the 2014/2015 period the Russian ETF lost 50% on lower oil prices and sanctions. Then there was a bit of a quiet period and slowly people have been forgetting about the risks with higher commodity prices as the Russian ETF is 37% oil related. However, those who bought when there was blood on the street did well with a 50% return since January 2016. The key now is to see whether there is blood on the streets now and whether the sanctions will have an impact on the actual businesses and your ownership. The best way to look at whether there is blood on the streets is to look at fundamentals. Fundamentals ERUS’s PE ratio is 6, the price to book value is 0.8 and the yield is 5.7%. However let’s take a lookout what happened in the last round of sanctions! Sberbank, the largest Russian bank had a PE ratio of 2 if I remember well in 2015 and was trading at below $5.
Tokyo Stock Exchange 2/3
Tokyo Stock Exchange TOPIX, Main Hall
Views: 272 kyotoben
Messaging app Line announces US$10 bil IPO in Japan
Popular messaging service Line has reportedly taken the first step toward going public on the Tokyo Stock Exchange. The initial public offering for the Japanese firm is estimated to be valued at nearly 10 billion U.S dollars. Reuters reports that the company applied for the IPO two weeks ago and has hired Nomura Holdings and Morgan Stanley to manage the filing. Line, which is owned by Korean Internet search giant Naver, is also reportedly considering listing on the New York Stock Exchange. The move comes as the messaging app has rapidly expanded overseas in Asia and America, with the company boasting over 480 million in global downloads. Line and Naver, meanwhile, have declined to comment on the upcoming deal.
Was This Man A Time Traveler?
In 2003, Andrew Carlssin was arrested under the suspicion of insider trading after turning $800 into over $350 million in just two weeks. When asked how he did it, his response was that he was a time traveller. Could his tale be true? Don't forget to Subscribe for more Conspiracies! - http://bit.ly/1dmVsvF A massive thank you to our super fans who have supported us on our Patreon page. Feel free to take a look at the rewards we have on offer for our supporters here: https://www.patreon.com/alltimeconspiracies?ty=h Like us on Facebook - http://on.fb.me/1eWsxhV Join us on Snapchat - https://www.snapchat.com/add/atconspiracies Follow us on Twitter - http://bit.ly/MNqFgY FAQ's: What editing software do we use?: http://amzn.to/2p8Y4G2 What mic do we use for our voice overs?: http://amzn.to/2pbWBzr What camera do we use to film?: http://amzn.to/2pbMv1A What computer do we edit on?: http://amzn.to/2p951qu
Views: 662143 Alltime Conspiracies