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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Fidelity Japan Trust Plc LSE:FJV London Ordinary Share GB0003328555 ORD 25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 175.00 35,970 16:29:45
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
176.00 178.00 175.00 175.00 175.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Equity Investment Instruments 2.91 0.66 0.29 603.4 227
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:35:49 AT 9,999 175.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
04/2/202309:35::: FIDELITY JAPAN TRUST :::7
13/1/202213:38Fidelity Jap Value17
26/1/201318:32Get in early on the Japan recovery story!519
08/2/200910:59Fidelity Japanese looking WAY oversold.92

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Fidelity Japan (FJV) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2023-02-07 16:35:49175.009,99917,498.25AT
2023-02-07 16:35:06175.009,14616,005.50UT
2023-02-07 14:46:55175.902,1553,790.71O
2023-02-07 14:34:52176.33419738.83O
2023-02-07 14:00:27175.901,1291,985.91O
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Fidelity Japan (FJV) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 07/2/2023 08:20 by Fidelity Japan Daily Update
Fidelity Japan Trust Plc is listed in the Equity Investment Instruments sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker FJV. The last closing price for Fidelity Japan was 175p.
Fidelity Japan Trust Plc has a 4 week average price of 161.75p and a 12 week average price of 161.75p.
The 1 year high share price is 194p while the 1 year low share price is currently 143p.
There are currently 129,826,894 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 145,813 shares. The market capitalisation of Fidelity Japan Trust Plc is £227,197,064.50.
Posted at 12/1/2023 18:42 by jonwig
From an FT newsletter ("Unhedged") this morning:

Pelham Smithers of Pelham Smithers Associates, our go-to Japan watcher, thinks this is all heralding a grand shift in inflation psychology. As he pointed out to us yesterday, the headline inflation rate probably understates how profoundly wage-price dynamics are changing:

Two things have happened over the last year. The first is that inflation in Japan has been quite a big media story. It would be very difficult to watch the day-to-day news without getting caught up in the inflation story.

The second thing is that high-street [retail] inflation has been essentially running at double the national rate. [In contrast to, for example, rent inflation near zero] if you’re someone shopping on the high street, you’ve seen something around 6 to 7 per cent inflation. So you’ve been feeling like prices have been rising . ;. . you don’t think, “Oh, my rent hasn’t gone up” as an important factor. You’re just looking at the price of flour and eggs and thinking, “Oh, God” …

Because major parts of Japanese household spending haven’t gone up, the headline rate isn’t as high. But the psychology the Japanese have had about inflation is probably worse than the peak in the US or the UK, because they haven’t experienced it for 30 or 40 years.

An inflation regime change would likely remake the country’s sluggish stock market: nominal profits, at long last, could expand. That would make the appeal of investing in Japan much clearer for global investors.

Posted at 29/8/2014 17:02 by snowydays
The bonus issue is only for subscription shares. They are a bit like warrants or options.

They give you the right to buy ordinary shares at 86p until April 2016. Since this is above the current price there is no dilution and the subscription shares have little value. Small investors might even find that selling their bonus shares will not cover dealing costs.

Posted at 28/8/2014 20:26 by slogsweep
HELLO anyone out there. I have held these for some time but am unsure what effect the bonus issue will have. Will I get 20% more shares but the price will fall by 20%, or is the dilution already in the price? Who would subscribe 80 odd p for the subscription shares when they can buy in the market for 73p? is the issue under written?
Posted at 22/4/2013 11:28 by knowing
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Posted at 25/1/2013 11:40 by chrisgail
For those whom have waited for this share and hence the warrants to respond to the Japanese market rise, well done.
Posted at 02/3/2012 12:40 by knowing
Differential between price and NAV widening. Should see the price move higher soon. Exchange rates also moving in the right direction.
Posted at 14/6/2011 15:09 by knowing
Should be another up day for FJV tomorrow looking at the futures
Posted at 29/12/2009 09:40 by mangal
Japanese markets have moved up strongly over the last month: up 17%+, easily beating all other world-indices. FJV has lot of catching up to do.
Posted at 09/1/2009 03:50 by pomp circumstance
Have to see how this pans out , but not good to see if it drops out the wedge!

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Posted at 19/9/2007 15:07 by knowing
Japan year to July average commercial land price rises for 1st time in 16 years


TOKYO (Thomson Financial) - The average price of commercial land in Japan
rose 1.0 percent in the year to July 1, its first rise in 16 years and the
strongest evidence yet that the world's second-largest economy is gradually
escaping from years of deflation, the Land Ministry said Wednesday.
According to the results of a survey conducted by the ministry, the average
price of residential land in Japan slipped 0.7 percent during the period,
falling for the 16th year, although the fall was smaller than the 2.3 percent
decline a year earlier.
The ministry's annual survey examines the prices of 24,374 properties based
on appraisals by real estate valuers, every July 1.
In the metropolitan areas of Tokyo, Osaka and Nagoya, average prices of both
residential and commercial land increased for the second straight year. The
average price of residential land rose 4.0 percent and the average price of
commercial land increased 10.4 percent, the largest increase since 1990, when it
rose 16.6 percent.
Amid Japan's economic recovery, the rising trend of land prices in each
metropolitan area continued to be supported by brisk demand for condominium
units and offices as well as by a recovery in corporate profits. The uptrend in
prices also spread to the surrounding areas.
In metropolitan Tokyo, the average price of residential land increased 4.8
percent, rising for the second consecutive year. The average price of
commercial land increased 12.1 percent, also rising for the second straight year
and posting its biggest increase since 1988, when it rose 15.8 percent.
In Tokyo's 23 central wards, the average price of residential land was up
13.1 percent from the previous year and the average price of commercial land
was up 20 percent.
In metropolitan Osaka, the average price of residential land rose 2.9
percent after being flat the year before. It was the first rise in 17 years. The
average price of commercial land climbed 8.0 percent, rising for the second
straight year.
In metropolitan Nagoya, the average price of residential land price grew 2.4
percent, the first rise in 16 years, while the average price of commercial land
rose 7.2 percent, up for the second straight year.
But economists doubt there would be a repeat of the asset price bubble of
the 1990s that later burst, leaving Japanese banks with saddled with huge debts.
The annual survey showed that the downtrend in land prices in most of the
rural areas remained.
The average price of residential land in rural areas fell 2.3 percent, down
for the 15th straight year, while the average price of commercial land dropped
2.6 percent, down for the 16th year. But in both cases, the declines were
smaller than previously.
"The mini-bubble in the major cities appears to be nearing its end due as
massive redevelopment projects appear to have peaked," Societe Generale Asset
Management senior economist Akio Yoshino said.
"Because of lessons from past experience, Japanese financial institutions
continue to show a conservative stance in extending loans related to asset
investments, while investors have become more reasonable in weighing risks and
returns, shifting funds quickly to other investment assets such as stocks, when
the returns on asset-related products such as real estate investment trusts
fall," said Daiwa Institute of Research senior economist Junichi Makino.
"So, it is fair to think that land prices will continue to be reasonably
priced going forward," he said.
A much-awaited rebound in land prices appears to support the Bank of Japan's
case for increasing interest rates from their present low levels, but economists
are cautious about reading too much into the latest figures.
"When signs begin to emerge that the rise in land prices may be moderating
even in the major cities, the Bank of Japan could misjudge its policy call if it
pegs monetary policy solely on land prices," Yoshino said.
BoJ governor Toshihiko Fukui has said he is not worried about the
possibility of another asset bubble.
He said that while rising land prices in major cities such as Tokyo, Osaka
and Nagoya look "somewhat rapid, they have not deviated notably" from fair value
levels based on a discounted cash flow method.
"It is difficult for us to base our monetary policy just on land prices or
the foreign exchange market, but we will bear in mind these developments and
make appropriate policy judgements," Fukui said.

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