An ETF, or exchange traded fund, is a marketable security that tracks an index, a commodity, bonds, or a basket of assets like an index fund. Unlike mutual funds, an ETF trades like a common stock on a stock exchange. ETFs experience price changes throughout the day as they are bought and sold. ETFs typically have lower fees than mutual fund shares, making them an attractive alternative for individual investors. Because it trades like a stock, an ETF does not have its net asset value (NAV) calculated once at the end of every day like a mutual fund does.
Real Estate Investment Trust, which is also known as REIT, is a tool that every dividend investors love. REITs are obliged to distribute 90% of their earning, hence the earnings performance and dividend declared are always in tandem. There are office REITs, mall REITs, healthcare REITs, warehouse REITs, industrial REITs and hospitality REITs. REITs can be a cheap and effective way if you would like to involve in the property market. However, not every REIT behave in the same way.
Merger and acquisition
There is no magic formula to make acquisitions successful. Acquirers in the most successful deals have specific, well-articulated value creation ideas going in. For less successful deals, the strategic rationales such as pursuing international scale, filling portfolio gaps, or building a third leg of the portfolio tend to be vague.
Factors trigger PN17/ GN3 Status Practice Note 17, also known as PN 17, is triggered as long as a company listed in Main Board hits the following criteria: Shareholder equity falls below 25% of issued and paid up capital and shareholder equity is less than RM40 million> Guidance Note 3, also known as GN 3, is triggered as long as a company listed in Ace market meets the following criteria: Shareholder equity is less than 25% of issued and paid up capital The firm has incurred loss for one full financial year the loss amount is equal to or more than shareholder equity and shareholder equity is less than 50% of issued and paid up capital It has incurred loss in two consecutive full financial year and the amount is more than shareholder equity, the second year loss is more than 50% of first year loss and the shareholder equity is below 50% of issued and paid up capital
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