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
  3.60 0.86% 423.75 33,498,277 16:35:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
423.95 424.10 428.75 417.70 418.30
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Banks 46,133.54 6,419.67 13.90 31.1 86,301
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:38:23 O 329,647 418.30 GBX

Hsbc (HSBA) Latest News (1)

More Hsbc News
Hsbc Investors    Hsbc Takeover Rumours

Hsbc (HSBA) Discussions and Chat

Hsbc Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
25/2/202110:53HSBC - Buoyant9,877
16/11/202009:48Trading by the Charts...............19
15/11/202019:40HSBC - Another bank about to collapse...don't believe the hype..its knackered!59
05/8/201910:17HSBC (HSBA) One to Watch on Monday 1
03/5/201907:01HSBC chart268

Add a New Thread

Hsbc (HSBA) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
View all Hsbc trades in real-time

Hsbc (HSBA) Top Chat Posts

Hsbc Daily Update: Hsbc Holdings Plc is listed in the Banks sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker HSBA. The last closing price for Hsbc was 420.15p.
Hsbc Holdings Plc has a 4 week average price of 384.05p and a 12 week average price of 372.55p.
The 1 year high share price is 529.70p while the 1 year low share price is currently 281.50p.
There are currently 20,366,046,715 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 30,118,411 shares. The market capitalisation of Hsbc Holdings Plc is £86,301,122,954.81.
supermarky: Asia is where all the growth is these days. I can see hsba share price about to go pop from here. It is certainly fully loaded to break out on the charts.
imastu pidgitaswell: True - the lower ones probably aren't. And on this the Asia thing on HSBA does tend to mean more gaps than most. I don't really think they're a big issue - just that one of the previous posters here but mainly elsewhere, who is ridiculously deluded about his own brilliance (or lack of) has a particular thing about them, and being desperately immature as I am, I like to leave the odd wind-up behind...
imastu pidgitaswell: Quite a move in 2 days. Key level here... I would go as far as to say if this pushed through this level, maybe retests and stays above 430, as HSBA is a major constituent it will be an indicator of the FTSE taking a proper move up. (Except there's now a big gap...)
jbfnfn: Caught between China and the US, the pressure for HSBC to split grows Nils Pratley Noel Quinn, chief executive of HSBC, had his line and he stuck to it. He was just a humble banker, obeying the rules in Hong Kong, even the draconian ones imposed by Beijing that stamp out the last knockings of democracy. “It’s not my position to make moral or political judgments on these matters,” he told the foreign affairs select committee. “I have to comply with law.” One matter in question was HSBC’s freezing of the bank account of pro-democracy activist Ted Hui. It was the Hong Kong police that told HSBC to act, said Quinn, and any bank would have to do the same. Not complying, he argued repeatedly, could ultimately mean losing the licence to operate. This straight-bat defence was what you’d expect, of course, and Quinn only looked discomforted when invited to defend the decision of Peter Wong, HSBC’s top executive in Asia, to sign a petition last year supporting China’s new powers for Hong Kong. Quinn argued that Wong was merely signing as a citizen of Hong Kong and, absurdly, that the act was not political. “I think our definition of what is political may be slightly different,” replied committee chair Tom Tugendhat. Quite. An hour of questioning by MPs is the least of HSBC’s troubles, however. The wider question is whether a 150-year-old institution can maintain its double life as a UK-regulated bank that makes most of its money in Hong Kong. “I do not see a point where we will have to split the institution into two,” said Quinn. Again, he’s bound to say that – appearances must be maintained. But, come on, it’s easy to imagine circumstances in which a split could become necessary. For starters, US-China relations could deteriorate further, making the bank an even bigger political football. Remember, HSBC also needs a licence to clear US dollars. The other important party is the shareholders. It is hard to judge the degree of “Hong Kong discount” in HSBC’s share price, but it’s not nil. If a split comes to be seen as a way to restore value, there will be pressure. Quinn can opine unconvincingly about staying out of politics, but it’s really not that simple.
jbfnfn: Is there a correlation between the number of protesters arrested in Hong Kong and the share price?
galeforce1: So virtually all of HSBC's profits are made in Asia. So why is the share price so low? Asia (China in particular) has been the real winner in 2020. Is it all because of the political problems in Hong Kong? And of course the forced cancellation of the dividend by the UK Regulator.
imastu pidgitaswell: The thing is, all of those businesses - and many others including retailers - have (or had) large profits, dividends, business etc, but they also have large cost bases, which are difficult to manage when revenue declines, structurally - as the retailers and especially airlines are showing. Valuations are showing that. The dotcom bubble was envisaging a future online only, which is why they attracted such silly valuations. The reality was a little different, with a mixed economy - but not completely. This pandemic is moving back towards the online-only end of the spectrum, and the share prices of the likes of ZOOM reflect that (and in the other direction the share prices of all of those regular companies). The challenge is to work out, within that broad strategic movement, which individual shares movements are 'right' and which ones are 'wrong'. There are quite a few 'wrong' ones where the market has just over-simplified and either overvalued some of the techies and undervalued some of the older ones.
coxsmn: Try googling 'hsba share price' and select 'max' on the graph duration.
milliethedog: FTSE 100 investors: I’d buy this stock in June! Motley Fool With the FTSE 100 index down by 20% in the year to date, I believe now could be a great opportunity for investors to buy shares. In a turbulent market, having a long-term outlook is usually beneficial. This should enable the investor to ride out fluctuations in the market and benefit from the economy’s likely recovery. Here is a company I would buy and hold for the long term. HSBC HSBC’s (LSE: HSBA) share price has taken a pounding this year, dropping by 37%. In fact, its poor run extends further, with a 40% slump in the past five years. Times have been challenging for the bank. Brexit, ultra-low interest rates and Covid-19 have made lending extremely difficult. Many businesses — some of which HSBC has lent money to — are likely to go bankrupt. Recently, the bank set aside $3bn for bad loans. A problem for FTSE 100 investors? Following discussions with the Bank of England and the regulator, HSBC has also cancelled its dividend payments. This is a measure that many other FTSE 100 companies have taken. Management will be reviewing the dividend policy at the end of 2020. For some, this might be a sticking point as HSBC’s generous dividend was a major pull for FTSE 100 income investors. Despite cost-cutting measures, in Q1 the bank reported profit before tax fell by 48% to $3.2bn when compared to the same period in 2019. The bank foresees worsening global economic conditions in 2020 due to the coronavirus outbreak. To mitigate a predicted reduction in turnover, HSBC has looked to slash costs further. A restructuring plan has been outlined, with the bank likely to redirect more resources to Asia. The plans might include the sale of HSBC’s US business, and possibly even its French retail network. My Foolish colleague Karl Loomes thinks this makes sense and could lead to a more efficient company. I am inclined to agree with him. HSBC also has a large investment banking division, unlike some of its FTSE 100 rivals. In a turbulent market, the bank might see an increase in trading activity, which could offset some of the declining revenue in other areas of the business. The fall in its share price means that the stock has a price-to-earnings ratio of 16. This might indicate that the company’s shares are trading at a price below intrinsic value. The short term will likely be rocky for shareholders, and the true economic damage caused by the coronavirus remains unknown. No one is sure how long it will take for the economy to fully recover. However, I feel sure that in the future things will slowly go back to normal. We are already seeing signs of this, with some retail stores reopening. In time, customers and businesses will regain lost confidence. When the tide turns, a leaner HSBC — and its shareholders — will hopefully benefit. I think HSBC’s low share price could be a great buy for a long-term FTSE 100 value investor.
igoe104: Home » Reports » Broker Ratings » HSBC Holdings plc 21.5% Potential Upside Indicated by Credit Suisse HSBC Holdings plc 21.5% Potential Upside Indicated by Credit Suisse Posted by: Amilia Stone 9th April 2020 HSBC Holdings plc with EPIC/TICKER (LON:HSBA) had its stock rating noted as ‘Downgrades217; with the recommendation being set at ‘NEUTRAL’; today by analysts at Credit Suisse. HSBC Holdings plc are listed in the Financials sector within UK Main Market. Credit Suisse have set their target price at 515 GBX on its stock. This is indicating the analyst believes there is a potential upside of 21.5% from today’s opening price of 423.85 GBX. Over the last 30 and 90 trading days the company share price has decreased 54.65 points and decreased 164.75 points respectively. The 1 year high share price is 687.7 GBX while the 52 week low for the stock is 387.65 GBX. HSBC Holdings plc has a 50 day moving average of 521.10 GBX and a 200 day moving average of 587.44. There are currently 20,365,013,016 shares in issue with the average daily volume traded being 79,304,175. Market capitalisation for LON:HSBA is £84,973,016,809 GBP.
Hsbc share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
ADVFN Advertorial
Your Recent History
Register now to watch these stocks streaming on the ADVFN Monitor.

Monitor lets you view up to 110 of your favourite stocks at once and is completely free to use.

By accessing the services available at ADVFN you are agreeing to be bound by ADVFN's Terms & Conditions

P: V: D:20210302 21:11:37