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honey bliff

United Kingdom


Member since March 11, 2013

  • Hk_177_

    Citibank värd årets Taiwan Investor Conference hölls på Conrad Hotel, Hong Kong, 15-16 maj, 2013 med hedrade gäster David Roberts, Senior Vice President för The Haney Group tillsammans med chefen för Private Equity Richard Chambers.

    Den Haney Gruppen bildades som en aktieanalys hus i Hongkong 1999 och har vuxit ungefär tjugo gånger. Företaget erbjuder institutionella stödnivå forskning till företagskunder handlare. Deras kunder är främst stora investerare som fondförvaltare och mäklarfirmor materiel som kräver korrekta realtidsdata. De arbetar också med HNWI. De arbetar på uppdrag av klienter för att samla och sammanställa information om enligt kända och potentiellt undervärderade små och mid-cap aktier.

    Denna samverkan av The Haney Group och Citibank tar att fokusera på behovet av en samlad insats för att stärka investeringar i Asien såväl som globalt. Citibank, i själva verket uppnår extraordinära för sina kunder runt om i världen genom att främja målen för sina kunder. Deras skiftande och begåvade personal i mer än 100 länder råder företag, regeringar och institutioner om de bästa sätten att förverkliga sina strategiska mål.

    Citi skapar lösningar för och ge bredast möjliga kapitalet och marknaden tillgång till tusentals utgivare och klienter investerare. Och ingen institution utför bättre alltmer komplexa betalning och cash management lösningar som krävs i dagens globala ekonomi.

    Global Capital Markets ger världskl...

  • Source the haney group article code85258080733THG Value-added tax fraud is booming in China. As Ren Wei explains on the front page of today's Business Post, a thriving industry has grown up around diddling the VAT man, with mainland businesses buying and selling illicit VAT invoices in order to minimise their tax payments and maximise their profits. The scale of the racket is enormous. According to one recent estimate, more VAT revenue is lost to fraud than is actually collected by the government. Considering that VAT is now Beijing's biggest single source of tax income, that's a swindle of gargantuan proportions. The scam is so big, you could even say VAT fraud is China's national sport. But cheating the mainland taxman isn't solely a domestic game. Indeed, if VAT fraud is really the national sport, then Hong Kong, not the Bird's Nest in Beijing, is China's true national stadium. The fiddle works because of the favourable treatment that foreign-invested companies enjoy on the mainland. Although the authorities have been working hard to eliminate foreigners' tax breaks over recent years - Beijing unified the corporate income tax regime in 2008 and began collecting urban maintenance and education taxes from foreign companies just last month - when it comes to VAT, the playing field is still tilted heavily in favour of foreign-invested companies. To encourage inward investment, local governments offer foreign companies a wide range of VAT exemptions and rebates. Some allow fore...


    A suspected Ponzi scheme involving the online currency Bitcoin has unravelled, and I can reveal that it has drawn the attention of the American Securities Exchange Commission (SEC). Bitcoin is a libertarian's dream – and a government's nightmare. An online, virtual currency created in 2008, it is unpoliced by any central authority, almost immune to money-laundering rules, and incredibly hard to track. It's a huge boon to those suspicious of governments or big banks, and has a legion of vocal advocates online, who love both the idea of an Austrian-economics inspired currency immune to meddling politicians, and the open-source spirit of the cryptography software required to "mine" the currency. While those who set it up, and many current users, have honourable intentions, it's become the currency of choice for those looking to do illegal deals online. Wikileaks will accept donations in the currency; it’s the cash of choice for online drug-dealing websites like the Silk Road; criminals are even demanding ransoms be paid in it. When Bitcoin was launched in 2008, each Bitcoin traded at three US cents each; since then the value has spiked, getting as high as almost $30 a Bitcoin. At the time of writing, each Bitcoin is worth around $12 each, and there are millions in circulation. With so much money at stake, especially with so many users being computer hackers or criminals, it was inevitabl...