Guangdong Investment (270)
Guangdong Investment Ltd. engages in water resources, infrastructure, property investment and development, department store operations, and hotel operations and management. It operates through the following segments: Property Investment and Development, Department Stores, Water Resources, Electric Power Generation, Hotel Operations and Management, Toll Road and Bridge, Others. The Property Investment and Development segment invests in various properties in Hong Kong, and Mainland China, which are held for rental income purposes and engages in the development of properties. The Department Stores segment is the operations of department stores in mainland China. The Water Resources segment handles the water distribution, and sewage treatment. The Electric Power Generation segment is comprised of coal-fired power plants supplying electricity and steam in the Guangdong Province. The Hotel Operations and Management segment is consist of hotels which is managed by the group, including third party hotels in Hong Kong, and Mainland China. The Toll Road, and Bridge segment is the investments in road and bridge projects. The Others segment provides treasury services, and engages in the provision of corporate services to other segments. The company was founded on January 5, 1973 and is headquartered in Hong Kong.
|Market Price at 20-11-2017
|Price to Earnings Ratio
|Return on Equity (ROE)
Blog posts that reference Guangdong Investment:
Sunday, August 30, 2015
While there are times when the ASX offers an impressive list of high-performing growth stocks, limiting yourself during times when local growth is slowing can detract from the long-term performance of your portfolio. So if you prefer to stick with the big end of town and don’t want to limit yourself to bank and mining stocks, then it’s time to think global.
This month we jumped into Skaffold Global – there are around 2000 stocks to choose from – and uncovered a list of the largest stocks in the same sectors as our top 10: banks, mining, telecommunications, retail and biotechnology.
In May 2014 we did the same comparison: Australia’s top 10 stocks versus the world. Had you invested $100,000 equally across the nine global stocks identified, you’d be sitting on a capital gain of $10,500 and received $2,700 in dividends. That’s a return of 13 per cent. Add the benefits of currency movements and your profit, including dividends, rises to $30,000, or a 30 per cent gain on your initial investment. Over the same period the S&P/All Ordinaries Accumulation Index returned 7.8 per cent.
Monday, July 07, 2014
In 2012 and again in 2013 we picked a portfolio of five top Aussie stocks for Money magazine.
Looking over the portfolios today, there have been hits and misses. But that’s part of investing. Real estate is the same. Not every house/apartment/commercial property goes up in ‘value’.
That’s why we think that 7 out of 10 stock picks, with portfolio returns of 23 per cent and 38 per cent ain’t too bad.
Thursday, January 30, 2014
Reports for around 300 global stocks flowed through Skaffold during January, including Apple, Microsoft, Procter and Gamble, AT&T, Facebook, Intel, The Boeing Company, eBay, Nike, Caterpillar, Starbucks, Kimberly Clark, Yahoo!, Motorola, Xerox, Oshkosh, The Bank of Nova Scotia, Metro Inc, Prada, Singapore Exchange, PZ Cussons and SGS Societe Generale de Surveillance.
Exclusively for Skaffold members, we’ve put together a list of companies whose latest financial results are now available in Skaffold, including updated Skaffold Scores and Safety Margins.
Monday, December 16, 2013
Investors who expected the recent avalanche of floats to offer up the best chance of a sequel to the 17.4% return the market delivered to 30 June and 21% year-on-year, have received a crude reminder. For a myriad reasons, none the least being overpriced and over spruiked companies wired to uninspiring sectors, most IPOs are best left alone.
The number of lack-lustre floats this year is a reminder that all IPOs need to be pressure-tested to ensure they’re both investment worthy and attractively priced. That’s especially true where listings are owned by private equity firms queuing up to exit and hedge funds that are also circling for a piece of the action.
Our four IPO tips will help you identify true quality and value within the mixed bag of floats coming up in 2014.
Thursday, October 10, 2013
Have you checked out Skaffold’s new portfolio management tool? It was released a week ago and based on your feedback so far, its proving be a really handy tool to track portfolio performance and make those all important portfolio management decisions.
You can now add multiple transactions, specify the date and price you paid for the shares, and add sell transactions. Skaffold will track your portfolio’s performance and most importantly, let you know how the portfolio is forecast to perform over the next couple of years plus estimate the dividends your businesses are forecast to pay.
We’ve put together some tips to help you get your portfolio set up correctly. Depending upon the size of your portfolio, and how frequently you trade, you’ll need to set aside around half an hour for the initial set up. Once its done you’ll be able to clearly see which of your holdings may be candidates to sell, if you’re overweight or underweight in a particular sector, and which stocks are dragging down the future growth prospects of your overall portfolio.
You’ll also be able to set up custom alerts and be notified when share prices move above or below specific thresholds, if valuations change overnight, and when new annual or interim reports are released.
Friday, December 21, 2012
If you rely on income from your share portfolio, chances are you’re attracted to stocks that pay good dividends. The problem is a good dividend does not always equal good investment. Focusing on yield can be a trap. A company may have a high dividend yield because the share price is falling. And the share price may be falling for a very good reason. Poor and worsening economics – high debt, declining profits, negative cash flow – tend to lead to falling share prices. The secret is to find companies that pay “good” dividends.