|Bid||3.9700 x 1800|
|Ask||3.9800 x 2900|
|Day's range||3.7700 - 4.0600|
|52-week range||2.6800 - 29.9300|
|Beta (5Y monthly)||1.53|
|PE ratio (TTM)||53.16|
|Forward dividend & yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y target est||N/A|
As every investor would know, you don't hit a homerun every time you swing. But it should be a priority to avoid...
(Bloomberg) -- Up Fintech Holding Ltd., which runs one of China’s most popular trading apps, is cutting about a fifth of its workforce after warnings that allowing Chinese to invest abroad may run afoul of the nation’s strict capital controls and data privacy rules.Most Read from BloombergFour European Gas Buyers Made Ruble Payments to RussiaRussia to Cut Gas to Poland and Bulgaria, Making Energy a WeaponRussia to Cut Gas to Poland, Bulgaria Until Pay Demands MetUkraine Latest: Russia Says It Cu
Shares of many Chinese companies rose significantly on Monday after Chinese regulators took more concrete steps over the weekend to resolve an auditing dispute that threatened to result in those stocks being delisted from U.S. exchanges. As of 11:25 a.m. ET, shares of real estate platform operator KE Holdings (NYSE: BEKE) were trading nearly 15% higher, shares of online broker Futu Holdings (NASDAQ: FUTU) were up roughly 16%, and shares of UP Fintech Holding (NASDAQ: TIGR) were trading 11% higher. U.S. financial regulators have long been frustrated with their inability to satisfactorily audit the financial statements of Chinese companies trading on U.S. exchanges, and also their inability to audit those companies' accounting firms.