HSG - The Return of The King

Chủ đề trong 'Thị trường chứng khoán' bởi ptht, 18/07/2019.

1706 người đang online, trong đó có 190 thành viên. 06:45 (UTC+07:00) Bangkok, Hanoi, Jakarta
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  1. atdau

    atdau Thành viên rất tích cực

    Tham gia ngày:
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    Chạy ngay đi nhé anh em. HSG nay giao dịch xanh xong rồi. Chiều lại đỏ thôi.
  2. Fant0mas

    Fant0mas Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
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    vẫn đánh CK mõm à, show lệnh đi chứ tứ bán 300-500k thế mỏi mồm lắm
    --- Gộp bài viết, 06/11/2019, Bài cũ: 06/11/2019 ---
  3. hoangtankg

    hoangtankg Thành viên quen thuộc

    Tham gia ngày:
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    Làm gì có giá đỏ bác.
  4. diavel86

    diavel86 Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

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  5. Binh Yen

    Binh Yen Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
    Đã được thích:
    Cái gì cũng có cái giá của nó nhưng điều cay đắng nhất là ăn dầm nằm dề với nó bao nhiêu lúc còn khó khăn rồi chết trước cửa thiên đàng :))
    Chị hôm qua cũng chốt 1/2 VH.M nhưng nay thấy còn tăng mạnh cũng đứt từng đoạn ruột đây :oops:
    Songsanh, Leo123, diavel861 người khác thích bài này.
  6. tqh24

    tqh24 Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
    Đã được thích:
    BY bán VHM xong thấy nó tăng nữa thì phải vui lên mới phải, vì người mua hàng mình bán cũng đã có lời :D
  7. Binh Yen

    Binh Yen Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
    Đã được thích:
    Hôm nay thấy lệnh ăn lên khá chặt và bình tĩnh , chỉ rồ lên lúc vượt 7.4 tí thôi .
    Mọi hôm cứ ào ào lên rồi lại ào ào xuống .
    Không biết nay các anh Lái còn trò gì kg ?!
    Hay là qua mới nói các anh chưa gom đủ hàng sẽ kg dám đẩy mạnh nên tự ái và nay ra tay nhỉ ?!:))
    Songsanh, ChungKhoanLovediavel86 thích bài này.
  8. tqh24

    tqh24 Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
    Đã được thích:
    SEN sáng xanh ko dám mua, chiều đỏ có dám mua ko?

    Lái quay tay rào rào như tồn đọng mấy tháng chưa gặp được phụ nữ.:D
  9. chuki

    chuki Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

    Tham gia ngày:
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    lai yeu thoi bac,keo len gap 200 con xac song laf so rut ve
  10. kep_nat_bi_aha_dau_qua

    kep_nat_bi_aha_dau_qua Thành viên gắn bó với f319.com

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    China Insists Trump Give Up His Favorite Trade Weapon—Tariffs
    USD/CNY đã xuống dưới 7. Giá thép tăng k ngừng

    Jenny Leonard
    12:39 GMT+7, 5 tháng 11, 2019 Updated on 03:22 GMT+7, 6 tháng 11, 2019

    • Beijing wants him to roll back tariffs, lower other duties

    • Teams said to be deciding between Alaska and Iowa for signing

    Terms of Trade is a daily newsletter that untangles a world embroiled in trade wars. Sign up here.

    China is setting its price for signing an interim trade deal with the United States: drop the tariffs.

    The question is whether President Donald Trump will pay it.

    With talks underway over a narrow agreement to defuse the escalating trade war, Beijing has asked the Trump administration to eliminate some of the duties the president has imposed. China also made clear that new tariffs are a nonstarter.

    For Trump, the self-proclaimed “Tariff Man,” the challenge is how -- or whether -- to walk back duties that have formed a central plank of his effort to remake U.S.-China trade.

    With the U.S. presidential election only a year away, the two sides are trying to hammer out a relatively narrow, “phase-one” deal that Trump and his Chinese counterpart Xi Jinping planned to sign at a now-canceled Asia-Pacific summit in Chile next week. In the quest for a new location, China is seeking a roll back of tariffs before Xi agrees to take the politically risky step of heading to the U.S. to sign a deal.

    Read more: China Reviews Xi’s Options to Visit U.S. to Sign Trade Deal

    People familiar with the deliberations say Beijing has asked the Trump administration to pledge not only to withdraw threats of new tariffs but also to eliminate duties on about $110 billion in goods imposed in September. Negotiators are also discussing lowering the 25% duty on about $250 billion that Trump imposed last year, the people said. On the U.S. side, people say it’s not clear if Trump, who will have the final say, will be willing to cut any duties.

    From the Chinese perspective, the argument is that if they are going to remove one big point of leverage and resume purchases of American farm goods and make new commitments to crack down on intellectual property theft -- the key elements of the interim deal -- then they want to see equivalent moves to remove tariffs by the U.S. rather than the simple lifting of the threat of future duties.

    That was the case reiterated by Chinese state media on Tuesday.

    Some media reports are illogical. My understanding is that for reaching phase 1 deal, the two sides must proportionally, simultaneously remove the additional tariffs imposed since the trade war. New tariff threat is not a bargaining chip. https://twitter.com/FinancialTimes/status/1191558289429061633 …


    8:49 PM - Nov 5, 2019
    Twitter Ads info and privacy

    161 people are talking about this

    Tariffs, however, have been one of the primary weapons in Trump’s arsenal to redirect manufacturing supply chains out of China, slow the country’s rise as a global economic power and pressure Communist Party leaders into making more fundamental reforms to their state-led industrial policy.

    Some of Trump’s own aides are worried about the impact of the tariffs on the U.S. economy, however. As are many businesses.

    Trade data out Tuesday for September showed tariffs have hit commerce between the world’s two largest economies. U.S. imports from China fell 4.9% from the prior month to the lowest in more than three years, while U.S. exports to China dropped 10% to a five-month low, according to the Commerce Department data release in Washington.

    There are also political risks for Trump in acceding to China’s tariff demands. By agreeing to lift the duties, Trump -- who seems increasingly eager to sign a deal with Xi on his home turf -- would make himself vulnerable to domestic critics from both major parties. Businesses have also begun to grumble about whether the phase-one agreement will lead to any more, and the fact that it won’t address many of their structural complaints about China.

    The tariffs are also seen as an important enforcement tool both by people inside the administration and even some more traditional pro-free-trade Republicans like Senator Chuck Grassley of Iowa, who has said any deal is only worth the paper it’s written on if China actually follows through on its promises.

    Robert Lighthizer

    U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer and other officials have consistently argued that the duties on $250 billion are a way of enforcing that China lives up to its commitments and should be in place for the long term.

    Holiday Tariffs
    China has also previously demanded that Trump doesn’t go forward with threatened duties on roughly $160 billion in imports, scheduled for Dec. 15, that would hit consumer favorites like smartphones and laptops.

    Taoran Notes, a blog affiliated with state-run Economic Daily, on Saturday wrote that canceling all tariffs is one of three main concerns that must be resolved. “Removing all the additional tariffs is a core concern that has not changed and will never change; even if there is a first-phase deal, this core concern should be reflected.”

    Meanwhile, China is reviewing locations in the U.S. where Xi would be willing to meet with Trump to sign the deal, Bloomberg News reported earlier Monday. Chinese officials had initially hoped the signing would be linked to a formal state visit but they’re open to having Xi come to the U.S. without one, the people said, adding that no final decision had been made.

    Wilbur Ross on Nov. 4.

    Photographer: Romeo Gacad/AFP via Getty Images
    Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross told Bloomberg Television on Sunday that the two sides are on track to sign an agreement this month but also didn’t rule out that the timeline could slip by a few weeks. National Security Adviser Robert O’Brien said he was “cautiously optimistic” on the deal coming together.

    “We’re relatively close to an agreement,” O’Brien told reporters in Bangkok on Monday.

    The decision is now between Alaska and Iowa for the signing location, people briefed on the plans said.

    Summit Sites
    fentanyl smuggling, addressing an opioid epidemic that Trump has asked Xi to help alleviate as part of the trade talks.

    “The event doesn’t matter, only results in the U.S. and the fact that fentanyl basically can’t be made without China matter,” said Derek Scissors, China expert at the American Enterprise Institute.

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