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HSBA Hsbc Holdings Plc

-0.20 (-0.03%)
28 Nov 2023 - Closed
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Hsbc Holdings Plc LSE:HSBA London Ordinary Share GB0005405286 ORD $0.50 (UK REG)
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.20 -0.03% 607.20 16,333,822 16:35:12
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
607.50 607.70 609.40 602.80 605.60
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Offices-bank Holding Company USD 54.11B USD 16.04B USD 0.8142 7.46 119.63B
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:28:25 O 11,000 607.497 GBX

Hsbc (HSBA) Latest News (4)

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HSBA is a large holding in the following funds:
 Fund  Percentage of Fund  Last Updated 

Hsbc (HSBA) Discussions and Chat

Hsbc (HSBA) Most Recent Trades

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Hsbc (HSBA) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 28/11/2023 08:20 by Hsbc Daily Update
Hsbc Holdings Plc is listed in the Offices-bank Holding Company sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker HSBA. The last closing price for Hsbc was 607.40p.
Hsbc currently has 19,693,000,000 shares in issue. The market capitalisation of Hsbc is £119,634,975,000.
Hsbc has a price to earnings ratio (PE ratio) of 7.46.
This morning HSBA shares opened at 605.60p
Posted at 24/11/2023 10:57 by pj84
HSBC joins banks in deep value territory as yield hits 10%

This year's dividend from Asia-focused lender is expected to double 2022's payout.


Shares in AAA-rated HSBC (GB:HSBA) are trading in deep value territory as the Asia-focused lender’s forecast dividend yield hits 10% for the first time since the global financial crisis.

HSBC, which owes its top Citywire Elite Companies rating to its backing by 14 top-performing fund managers, has joined a raft of other top-rated banks highlighted by our regular screen for deep value stocks.

That’s despite a creditable performance from the shares in a bad year for banks, after the collapse of US lender Silicon Valley Bank (SVB) in March sparked fears for the sector.

Shares in HSBC, which bought SVB’s UK arm following the bank’s collapse, have returned 27% in 2023, outperforming the FTSE 100’s other banks. Yet its forecast dividend yield of 10.4% over the next 12 months also trumps its London-listed blue-chip rivals.

That’s because HSBC’s rising forecast dividend yield is the product not of a falling share price, but increased dividend expectations.

Analysts expect the bank’s dividends to double this year to 64¢, up from 32¢ in 2022, with the bulk of those payments coming from 2023’s yet-to-be-declared final quarterly payout.

Those higher dividend expectations are driven by increased earnings forecasts. The bank has committed to a 50% payout ratio for 2023 and 2024, ‘excluding material notable items’. HSBC had previously targeted paying out between 40% and 55% of earnings.

HSBC’s dividend prospects have helped to cement the bank’s standing among income investors after the interruption to payouts during the pandemic. Three of the bank’s 12 Elite Investors run funds with an income focus.

The bank this year resumed quarterly payments, which had been its practice prior to the Covid outbreak. HSBC also plans to distribute a 21¢ one-off dividend from the proceeds of the sale of its Canadian banking business, expected to be paid early next year.
Posted at 30/10/2023 14:42 by xongkudu
Chart seems to indicate 550 share price is odds on.
Posted at 30/10/2023 07:24 by togglebrush
Divi a third interim dividend of $0.10 per share

The dividend will be payable on 21 December 2023 to holders of record on the Principal Register in the UK, the Hong Kong Overseas Branch Register or the Bermuda Overseas Branch Register on 10 November 2023.

We remain committed to considering the payment of a special dividend of $0.21 per share as a priority use of the proceeds from the completion of our sale of our banking business in Canada, in the first half of 2024.
Posted at 30/10/2023 05:32 by ariane
TOP NEWS: HSBC launches USD3 billion buyback as quarterly profit jumps

Mon, 30th Oct 2023 05:14

(Alliance News) - HSBC Holdings PLC on Monday reported that quarterly profit more than doubled, but fell short of market expectations, as it prepared to launch a USD3 billion share buyback.

Asia-focused, London-based HSBC said third-quarter pretax profit soared to USD7.71 billion from USD3.23 billion a year before, which HSBC said reflected the positive impact of a higher interest rate environment. However, the figure fell short of company-compiled analyst estimates of USD8.10 billion.

Diluted and basic earnings per share rose to USD0.29 from USD0.10.

"The increase was in part due to a USD2.3 billion impairment in 3Q22 relating to the planned sale of our retail banking operations in France, of which USD2.1 billion was reversed in 1Q23 as the completion of the transaction became less certain. We now expect to reclassify these operations to held for sale in 4Q23, at which point the impairment would be reinstated," the bank explained.

Net interest income rose 15% to USD9.25 billion from USD8.01 billion, as net fee income increased 5.3% to USD3.00 billion from USD2.85 billion. Net operating income climbed 45% to USD15.09 billion from USD10.44 billion, which was short of analyst estimates of USD16.24 billion.

Net interest margin rose to 1.70% from 1.51% a year prior, but slipped from 1.72% in the prior quarter.

At the end of the period, the bank's CET1 ratio rose to 14.9% from 14.2% the year prior, and 14.7% at the end of June. HSBC explained that the increase was due to capital generation, as well as lower risk-weighted assets.

For the period, it will pay out an interim dividend of USD0.10 per share. HSBC also announced its intention to begin a further share buyback of up to USD3.0 billion, which will begin "shortly" and complete at the time of its full-year results announcement on February 21.

In terms of outlook, HSBC said it remains "committed to targeting" a return on average tangible equity in the mid-teens for this year and next, excluding the impact of material acquisitions and disposals.

It maintained guidance of net interest income for 2023 of over USD35 billion, having achieved USD32.61 billion in 2022.

"We have had three consecutive quarters of strong financial performance and are on track to achieve our mid-teens return on tangible equity target for 2023. There was good broad-based growth across all businesses and geographies, supported by the interest rate environment. Our Wealth business also gained further traction, attracting USD34 billion of net new invested assets in the quarter and growing wealth balances by 12% compared with last year," said Chief Executive Officer Noel Quinn.

Shares in HSBC were up 0.4% at HKD58.30 each in Hong Kong before the midday break on Monday.

By Elizabeth Winter, Alliance News senior markets reporter

Comments and questions to
Posted at 20/10/2023 11:16 by togglebrush
Problems selling HSBA Canada unit to RBC. Government say No. It would make RBC too big etc.
Posted at 25/9/2023 17:54 by pj84
From the above article on Lloyds, Barclays and HSBC. With a fwd yield of over 10% it's a very strong hold for me.

Finally, we have HSBC. It’s currently forecast to pay out 63.1 cents per share for 2023 and 79.8 cents per share 2024 (it reports in US dollars). So at today’s share price of 643.1p, we are talking about yields of 8% and 10.2%.

Dividend coverage stands at around 2.0 and 1.6, so it’s a bit lower than Lloyds and HSBC. (think the article meant to say Barclays not HSBC)

HSBC has quite a lot of focus on Asia these days. And this is a region with a lot of long-term growth potential. The stock is also the only one of the three that’s currently above its 200-day moving average (in a longer-term uptrend).

Of course, the big risk here is the bank’s exposure to China (and the Chinese property market). This adds some uncertainty in the near term.

The best bank stock?
As for the best bank stock of the three, my pick is HSBC. Not only does it have the highest yield (assuming the forecasts are accurate), but it also has the most growth potential in the long run, to my mind.

The post Here are the latest 2023/2024 dividend forecasts for Lloyds, Barclays, and HSBC appeared first on The Motley Fool UK."
Posted at 22/9/2023 16:30 by insanityideas
I have never been convinced that dividend reinvestments move the price much. Sure it's garanteed extra purchase volume but different brokers release the dividend at different times and do their buying at different times of the day. Not to mention that some brokers will do this as an off market transaction from their own pool of shares (if it's optimal to do so).I have never seen a good correlation in shares I own. Sometimes the reinvestment days are price downward days and sometimes upward. From an investment perspective I would rather it's a down day so that my dividend buys more new shares.I think the usual random market sentiment or actual news drives the price much more. Same can be said for some share buyback schemes as the volume is usually too low and quite often occurs once or twice a day for a few minutes. Other buybacks in lightly traded shares can be more significant.
Posted at 22/9/2023 09:51 by tygarreg
Share price rising as we move into dividend reinvestment period!
Posted at 02/8/2023 02:42 by manurere
I am confident we will eventually see a special dividend of around US 23 cents. But who cares? If we get to US50 cents total dividend a year, every year, that's a vey nice return. I suspect that we are looking at an eventual 1000 pence share price this decade, probably by 2025/26. And I would not be surprised if that turns out to be a conservative projection. Patience is all that is required.
Posted at 26/10/2021 13:08 by garycook
The HSBC (LSE: HSBA) share price rose to its highest level in four months yesterday at 442p following its third quarter earnings release. And it continues to inch up in today’s trading as well. As a result, in the past year, the FTSE 100 bank’s share price has risen more than 35%. I think the stock can rise more in the coming months, or even double. The operative word here is can. There are several reasons why I believe that.
Still below its pre-pandemic level

The first reason is that the HSBC share price is still far lower than its pre-pandemic level. There is no denying that it has come a long way in the past year, especially since the stock market rally of last November. But it is still some 35% below the levels it was at in mid-February last year, before the Covid panic started. This is in stark contrast to the fact that many FTSE 100 stocks have reached their pre-pandemic levels and even surpassed them. After its results today, I reckon there is now a good chance that it can continue to rise towards these levels. The bank’s post-tax profits rose by over 90% in the third quarter compared to the same time last year. They more than doubled in the first nine months of the year.
HSBC share price is dirt-cheap

In fact, after today’s results, my estimates suggest HSBC’s price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio is at a little under 10 times. This compares favourably to the FTSE 100 average P/E of almost 20 times cited by Bloomberg. This too indicates that there is opportunity for its share price to rise further as investors seek out undervalued stocks. In fact, if HSBC’s share price were to increase to the average FTSE 100 ratio, its price would more than double according to my estimates. But that would be only if the current market mood stays as it is. Non-trivial dividends

Its dividends are decent too. They are not big enough to put it in the running for a major income stock, but at 3.6%, its yield is higher than the average FTSE 100 yield of 3.4%. This does give it a slight edge over other potential growth stocks with little or no dividends to speak of. The bank has done a fair bit of work to streamline its operations as well. This includes selling off some of its interests in the US and focusing more on its lucrative Asian market.
Risks to HSBC

There are risks to the stock too, of course. A big one is the Chinese economy, which is slowing down now. And Evergrande’s example shows that there could be more pain in store if the recovery falters and the Chinese government is unable to support growth for much longer. The bank also believes that the threat of Covid-19 still persists. And we should watch out for this factor carefully as the winter months loom.My takeaway

Last month I had said that there is upside to the stock, but was not sure if it could reach 600p. After its results, considering the market mood and the general environment of recovery, I think that it can get there and even exceed it. As optimistic as it sounds, my rough estimates suggest that it could even double. HSBC is a buy for me now.
Hsbc share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange

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