China’s stockmarkets

China's stockmarket crash

China's stockmarkets have seen huge rises – the Shanghai Stock Exchange Composite index rose 150% in a year, and the Shenzhen Stock Exchange Composite Index rose 190%. But in mid-2015, they started falling back to earth. Is this the start of an equally huge bear market, or just a correction in the long-run bull market?

One interesting way to play China

China’s stockmarkets have been under severe pressure recently. But Lars Henriksson thinks he’s found an interesting way to play them.

China puts bull market on life support

In the past few days, authorities have redoubled their efforts to prop up China’s stockmarket.

There's a healthy correction in Chinese stocks, but long-term, the only way is up

China’s stockmarket is down by 30% from its highs. But that’s “normal and good”, says Rupert Foster. And in the long term, there’s plenty of value in quality Chinese stocks.

A dodgy move by China's central bank

China’s central bank has sent a clear signal that it is prepared to stand behind stock buyers.

China’s bear market won’t last – these two economies show why

After seeing spectacular gains in the last year or so, Chinese stocks are now officially in a bear market. They may fall further yet, says John Stepek, but the bull market is by no means over.

Now could be a great time to invest in Asian cinemas

It won’t be long before the cinema market in China is worth more than in the USA, says Lars Henriksson. Here, he looks at the companies set to profit from the growth of Asia’s appetite for Hollywood blockbusters.

Hong Kong stock exchange bows to tech giants

As a sop to the next Alibaba, Hong Kong toys with the long-standing principle of equal votes for shares.

Get ready to buy Chinese stocks

The recent rally in Chinese stocks has raised fears of a bubble – but this is a bull market that’s only just beginning, says Rupert Foster.

If China joins the MSCI emerging markets index, we could make a lot of money

MSCI has declined to include Chinese A-shares in its flagship emerging-market index. But when it does – and it will – investors stand to win big, says Lars Henriksson.

MSCI just rejected China – but it’s only delaying the inevitable

MSCI, the company behind the benchmark indices for emerging markets, won’t be adding China’s A-shares to its global indices. But it’s only a matter of time before it does.

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