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曾太公
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2007/12/12 19:32  

Just in case.

曾太公(et13808) 於 2007/12/13 00:30 回覆: 

Thank you.

It works so well.

曾太公(et13808) 於 2007/12/20 11:54 回覆: 
http://www.fool.com/investing/value/2007/11/26/why-chinese-equities-might-scare-you.aspx

Why Chinese Equities Might Scare You

By Sham Gad November 26, 2007
Just for your reference, please make a comparision between the recent credit crunch in USA and the future possible bubble in China.   American financial sector are highly depending on the Equity Security Income (SIV).   Now it is the same for a Chinese business: their incomes are NOT mainly coming from their REAL business, they are from Equity Security Market. 
It is not IF there is a bubble for China, it is "WHEN" and "HOW" very soom.
If you can, take your investment out ASAP.   At least, take All The Principal back to your pocket.   Just leave your profit stay to "hold." and earn extra possible return if there is no downturn over China.   In so doing, you won't have a loss or hold a "waste tissue."  I am a very conservative investor and always follow Warren Buffett's #1 rule: never lose your money.
Good Luck

2008/05/05   

謝謝太公分享!

去年當神州全民瘋狂借貸炒股時,此地華人亦不乏將辛苦積蓄匯回國內買股者。

當時感覺是花無百日紅,有起必有落,屆時肯定哀鴻遍野.....。

只是沒想到來得這麼快,連奧運都罩它不住,唉!

China's Stock Plunged

2008/05/05 08:19:12
China Leaves Small Investors Behind on Road To Capitalism

By Ariana Eunjung Cha
Washington Post Foreign Service
Saturday, May 3, 2008; A01

SHANGHAI -- When emergency workers found Wang sprawled unconscious after having downed two bags of insecticide, he was still clutching the PDA he had been using to check stock prices.

Like a number of other small investors in China, Wang had bet -- and lost -- his life savings, about $15,000, on the Chinese stock market. The propaganda office and doctors at the hospital where he was treated said the 36-year-old factory worker had been preparing to get married and that he had hoped to use the money to buy an apartment for his fiancee.

Wang's attempted suicide and those of other investors are a heartbreaking consequence of China's great experiment in capitalism.

In February, Li, a 25-year-old engineer, jumped from the seventh floor of the building where he worked in the city of Chengdu. His company said he had lost a huge amount on the stock market. On March 30, a 39-year-old former ice cream shop owner, also named Li, leapt to his death from his apartment building in the inland province of Shandong after losing a third of the $4,500 he had invested.

As China's stock markets crashed over the past six months, the Communist government reacted in a way most consumer investors like Wang did not anticipate: It watched from the sidelines. It wasn't until last week, after the Shanghai benchmark index's fall to a symbolic milestone, below 50 percent of its peak in October, that Beijing finally stepped in.

Its announcements that it would slash a tax on stock transactions and control volatility by requiring some big block trades to take place off the regular stock market pushed the market up 14 percent. It has fallen again since then, however.

But given that the Chinese government has the power and money to do much more, some say the fact that its help arrived so late and is so limited means it is sending a message to shareholders that they should no longer expect a government bailout in such situations.

The former shop owner's sister, Li Chunyan, 34, said she understands that those who lost everything have only themselves to blame for risking so much. But because the stock market is "damaging common people's lives this much, there should be policies" to help them. She said even the U.S. government is doing more to help its investors: "I heard about the U.S. lowering interest rates to save the market," she said. "Well, different countries are different."

In online bulletin board postings, small-time retail investors -- who, unlike in U.S. markets, make up the vast majority of those who hold money in China's exchanges -- have vented their anger at the government. "China's stock market is piled up with investors' tears and blood," wrote one shareholder.

Institutional investors, fund managers and analysts who follow the Chinese stock markets are less sympathetic, saying that the suffering of consumers who lost money is a necessary step on the road to capitalism.

"You lose money, you jump out the window, too bad. It's your problem," said Vincent Chan, head of China research for Credit Suisse. "For any market to grow, this is something the government should realize: At the end of the day it's the investors who bear the responsibility of the investment, not other people."

The nosedive of the Shanghai stock market and its sister exchange in the southern city of Shenzhen has been humbling for Chinese investors who had once believed the only direction share prices could go was up.

Analysts say they were overdue for a correction. Despite the fact that the earnings of many companies were weak and corruption was rampant, the Shanghai composite index quadrupled in value from 2002 to 2007.

Briefly in November, PetroChina became the world's first $1 trillion company by some measures of its market value. But by the end of April, shares of PetroChina had plummeted to below its IPO price for the first time.

Andy Xie, a former chief economist for Morgan Stanley Asia Pacific and now an independent analyst, said the challenge for the Chinese public is that "generally speaking, retail investors bought stocks at a high point. They listened to their relatives, friends and heard propaganda.

"When the stocks fall, they are unwilling to sell off and they sit there waiting for the government to save the markets," he said. "This is not rational."

Psychologists across the country say that in recent months they have seen more patients seeking treatment for addiction to gambling.

Li Ning, director of the Psychological Rehabilitation Department at the No. 102 People's Liberation Army Hospital in Changzhou, said that investing in the stock market should be different from gambling but that many "speculate on stocks with a gambling mentality."

He said some patients he has treated are emotionally unstable when it comes to the stock market.

"They cannot stop thinking of recovering their losses," Li said. "They throw all their money into the stock market and stay without rest in front of the computer reading. They hope they can find some positive news or policy but in vain."

Investors like Wang who came in at or close to the market's peak in October have been hit the hardest.

Wang, who had worked in factories in the southern manufacturing city of Dongguan for more than a decade, began investing in the stock market in September. For the first few weeks, it seemed like luck was on his side, and by October the Shanghai composite index had jumped 14.5 percent. The next month, it began its descent. Whatever stock Wang bought, it seemed, began to crash until, by the end of February, his holdings were valued at almost nothing.

Li Huafu, a doctor who treated Wang at the Wujing Zongdui Hospital in Guangdong province, described him as being in shock: "He was very silent, didn't speak much to others."

Li said Wang, who could not be reached for comment, returned with his mother and brother to their hometown in Shandong province. Phone numbers for Wang that were listed in hospital records had been disconnected.

Some investors like Ma Guocheng, 26 and an officer worker, say they have learned their lessons from the recent stock market plunge. In April and May 2007, Ma invested some 270,000 yuan -- about $38,600 at today's exchange rate -- in stocks. By November, those shares were valued at 440,000. He thought about selling, but then he thought they would climb even higher. Now his holdings are worth 50,000, about $7,000.

"I was greedy," Ma admitted. As a consequence, "I lost more than 80 percent of my total investment."

Researchers Wu Meng and Crissie Ding contributed to this report




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研究所和大學的科系, 有啥關係, 大多數的人都知道.

別為了這些網霸生氣!

學拿雙節棍, 就想成李小龍?

今天不用笑鼠. 這是幫風水歪人, 專門量身訂做滴:






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成龍戲子言大義﹐也是義和拳程度而已乎﹖
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曾太公
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成龍戲子言大義﹐看看開路人那臉﹐也是歪市長義和拳程度而已乎﹖

Movie star Jackie Chan, with the Olympic torch, was among those participating in the relay in Sanya, Hainan province.

Movie star Jackie Chan, with the Olympic torch, was among those participating in the relay in Sanya, Hainan province. (By Feng Li -- Getty Images)


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阿扁是黑金無賴

政大有個「東亞研究所」,於是研究院自稱「所」就不稱「系」。那是你們政大的事,別人根本不理你們這一套只有你這種精神不太正常的人,才把這種雞毛蒜皮的事拿來大張旗鼓地炫耀,把它當成天大的學問

﹕在【天下】市﹐這叫『天大學問』﹖在一般人看﹐只不過﹐是很簡單的﹐弄清一件事的真與假﹐務實而已﹐錯了就認錯﹐沒人會因此自大﹐說歪大﹐是他的小犬吧﹖這在常人看﹐何來『一丁點學問』在其中﹖誰會把這硬拗』成學問的﹖喔喔﹗別雞蛋挑骨﹐吹毛求疵﹐教祖訓示﹐有人就是有人﹔他奶奶的﹐牠說『日繞地轉』﹐就是伊娘列普世真理也。



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