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Industrial and Commercial Bank of China Limited (1398.HK)

HKSE - HKSE Delayed Price. Currency in HKD
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4.260+0.040 (+0.95%)
At close: 04:08PM HKT
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Previous Close4.220
Open4.260
Bid4.260 x 0
Ask4.270 x 0
Day's Range4.230 - 4.280
52 Week Range3.360 - 4.940
Volume127,661,742
Avg. Volume220,112,830
Market Cap1.728T
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.44
PE Ratio (TTM)3.80
EPS (TTM)1.120
Earnings DateN/A
Forward Dividend & Yield0.34 (8.13%)
Ex-Dividend DateJul 04, 2022
1y Target Est5.24
  • Reuters

    China's largest banks weather property woes but margins narrow

    China's largest lenders have posted third-quarter profit rises of more than 4% as their diverse lending portfolios kept them above the fray of property market woes. But banks mostly logged shrinking net interest margins - a key gauge of bank profitability - in a sign that loan demand is weak as the world's second-largest economy slows. Industrial and Commercial Bank of China Ltd (ICBC), the world's largest commercial lender by assets, said net profit rose 6.8% year-on-year in the third quarter in a Friday filing.

  • Reuters

    China's largest banks show wounds from property sector crisis

    BEIJING/SHANGHAI (Reuters) -Five of China's largest banks showed wounds from the ongoing property sector crisis, with bad debts linked to real estate surging in the first half of the year, even as they posted modest profits against the backdrop of an economic slowdown. The first-half results come after the world's second-largest economy narrowly avoided contracting in the second quarter as widespread COVID-19 lockdowns and the slumping property sector badly damaged consumer and business confidence. China Construction Bank Corp (CCB) and Bank of China Ltd (BoC) reported a 68% and 20% increase in bad real estate debt in the first half of this year on Tuesday in exchange filings.

  • Reuters

    China approves ICBC-Goldman JV to start offering wealth services

    The China Banking and Insurance Regulatory Commission's (CBIRC) nod comes as the world's second-largest economy opens up its giant financial sector to investments from foreign players, allowing them to collaborate with domestic banks. Goldman Sachs ICBC Wealth Management, set up in May last year with a 51% funding contribution from U.S. banking giant Goldman and 49% by ICBC, will now offer a broad range of investment products to the Chinese market over time, including quantitative investment strategies.