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If Twitter found that a 140-character limit was not enough, why are payment messages still confined to that number? Deutsche Bank thinks it’s time to use the 15-year old ISO20022 message format, but the road to ...
Getting the jump on FX movements is an artform: it involves finding common themes in disparate narratives and knitting them into real world scenarios. CT looks at some of the meatier metrics.
China squares up to bond villains; India allows foreign corporates to deal in commodity derivatives; MAS moves on enforcement; China, Singapore deepen fintech ties; Malaysia eases sukuk regulations.
Amid the populist rhetoric, foreign companies – not least those from China – will be alert to policy changes that could ease Malaysia’s restrictive investment regime.
A new government is to take office in Malaysia for the first time in its history. What does the fall of Najib Razak mean for corporate treasurers and CFOs doing business in the country?
In an effort to reduce reliance on US dollars, Southeast Asian neighbours launch new framework to facilitate corporate access to all three currencies in their local market
After much consternation over controversial new hedging laws, Malaysia's central bank has further clarifies (again) its position on what corporates can and cannot do. The rules are now live.
The Malaysian plantations-to-industrials giant wants to list two “pure-play” businesses in order to tap capital markets and funding more effectively.
The UK’s surprise decision to leave the European Union sparked panic, but FX experts CT talked to think things are returning to business as usual.
Given the demand to grow outside of China, why do so few companies have fully fledged international treasury policies?