Peter Lewis: A fast moving and topical business and finance show.



    主持人:Peter Lewis

    A fast moving and topical business and finance show bringing you breaking business and economic news and financial market updates. Presented by former CEO and investment bank global trading head Peter Lewis, with over 30 years' industry experience. Join Peter and his expert guests for analysis and discussion on the day's top business stories live every weekday morning 8 to 8:30 a.m. on RTHK Radio 3. We have a podcast to download after the show and you can also listen through the RTHK Radio 3 website live or later in the day. We welcome your questions, comments and feedback to read out in the show. You can email us at moneytalk@rthk.hk, post on our Facebook page "Money Talk on RTHK Radio 3 " or find us on twitter "MoneytalkRadio3") .



    Business & Market Discussions / View from Australia

    UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s Conservative Party looks set to win a clear majority in the UK election. An exit poll from the BBC predicts an 86 seat Tory majority in Parliament.

    US stocks have hit a record high after Donald Trump said a big US-China trade deal was very close and media reports said a phase 1 trade deal with China has been agreed in principal.
    The European Central Bank has left interest rates on hold at record lows. In her first press conference since taking over as President, Christine Lagarde said monetary policy will remain highly accommodative for a prolonged period, due to the subdued inflation outlook.
    The Beijing central government is planning to develop Macau as a financial centre in case the situation in Hong Kong worsens, according to Reuters.
    On today’s Money Talk we’re joined by Francis Lun of GEO Securities and Mark To at the Wing Fung Financial Group. With our regular view from Australia is Toby Lawson from Societe Generale.

    13/12/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    13/12/2019 - 8.08am Business and Market Discussions

    Francis Lun, CEO of GEO Securities said that Macau has no chance of replacing Hong Kong as China’s international finance centre.

    Mark To, Managing Director of Asset Management at Wing Fung Financial Group commented that the Sino relationship between the US and China is not as friendly as it was three decades ago and that both countries are more like competitors instead of partners.

    13/12/2019 - 8.23 am Views from Australia

    Toby Lawson, Head of Global Markets, Societe Generale Australia notes that the early results from the UK election signal that the UK will leave the EU on 31 January.




    Francis Lun, (Top Right)  CEO, GEO Securities, Mark To, (Top Left) Managing Director of Asset Management, Wing Fung Financial Group, Toby Lawson, (Bottom) Head of Global Markets, Societe Generale Australia


    Enzio von Pfeil, (L) Private Wealth Adviser at St. James’s Place, Louisa Fok (R) China Equity Strategist at Bank of Singapore


    Stewart Aldcroft (L) Chairman of CitiTrust, Nitin Dialdas (R) Chief Investment Officer of Mandarin Capital


    Brad Gibson, (L) Co-head of Asia Pacific Fixed Income at Alliance Bernstein,Connie Bolland, (R ) Founder and Chief Economist at Economic Research Analysis


    Le Xia, (Top) Chief Economist for Asia of BBVA Research, Alex Frew Mcmillan (Lower right) Writer for Dragonfly media


    Andrew Sullivan, (Top Left) Director at Pearl Bridge Partners (PBP), Francis Lun (Top Right) CEO of GEO Securities, Toby Lawson, (Bottom)Head of Global Markets atSociete Generale Australia


    Enzio von Pfeil, (Top Left) Private Wealth Adviser of St. James’s, Sunil Kashyap, (Top Right) Managing Director at Bank of Nova Scotia and Helena Storm (Bottom Left) Consulate General of Sweden to Hong Kong and Macau


    Jack Siu, (L) Director & Senior Investment Strategist for Asia Pacific at Credit Suisse, Will Denyer, (R) US Economist at Gavekal


    Louis Kuijs, Head of Asia Economics at Oxford Economics


    Alex Wong, Director of Asset Management at Ample Capital

    Business & Market Discussions / View from Japan

    主持人:Peter Lewis

    President Trump said he will reimpose tariffs on the export of steel and aluminium from Brazil and Argentina. He accused the two countries of a massive currency devaluation which was hurting US farmers. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross said yesterday that time is running out for the US and China to agree on a trade deal before December 15, when the US is set to impose an additional 15% tariff on around US$156 billion worth of Chinese goods.

    Retail sales in Hong Kong slumped by the most on record in October, declining 24.3% y/y. Financial Secretary Paul Chan said that the six months of turmoil has subtracted some 2% from economic growth. He predicted the territory’s government is likely to see its first fiscal deficit in 15 years.

    Financially troubled Hong Kong Airlines could be grounded within a few days unless it can find a new cash injection. The Air Transport Licensing Authority could revoke or suspend its operating permit and will announce its decision by December 7.

    Manufacturing in the private sector in China expanded for the fourth month in a row and hit its fastest pace in three years in November. The Caixin Markit Manufacturing Purchasing Managers' Index rose to 51.8, up from 51.7 in the previous month.

    On today’s Money Talk we’re joined by Louis Kuijs of Oxford Economics and Anthony Chan from Union Bancaire Privee. Providing the view from Japan is Tokyo-based journalist & author, William Pesek.


    03/12/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    03/12/2019 - 8.08am Business and Market Discussions

    Louis Kuijs, Head of Asia Economics at Oxford Economics expects the fall in Hong Kong retail sales and the economy to worsen , because of the sharp drop in tourist numbers.

    Anthony Chan, Chief Asia Investment Strategist at Union Bancaire Privee suggests that the Hong Kong government offer incentives to small firms that are affected by the recession in Hong Kong.

    03/12/2019 - 8.23 am View from Japan

    William Pesek, Tokyo-based journalist & author said that the year 2020 will be a chaotic year for Japan, because of the potential for a tax on Japanese automobiles by US president Donald Trump.

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