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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Jpmorgan Indian Investment Trust Plc LSE:JII London Ordinary Share GB0003450359 ORD 25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 559.00 560.00 563.00 0.00 0.00 - 0.00 01:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Equity Investment Instruments 0.4 -0.5 -0.5 - 587

Jpmorgan Indian Investment Share Discussion Threads

Showing 2076 to 2100 of 2175 messages
Chat Pages: 87  86  85  84  83  82  81  80  79  78  77  76  Older
DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
03/6/2019
09:37
The next five years for India are crucial. Narendra Modi has a larger majority this time around. There is the potential for serious growth in India in the coming five years. I for one would want exposure to India in my investment portfolio if I were an investor. I think the key will be if Narendra Modi can create jobs for the under 25's who are educated in India. Between 1947 to 1990 the job creation in India was primarily through Government jobs. High quality private sector jobs are required for the young and highly educated in India. If Modi cannot achieve this then the true potential for India simply cannot be fulfilled.
bapodra_investments
24/5/2019
11:20
For many years I've read that India is around 30 years behind China. India has a large enough population to take up the baton from China, with a decade of 7% to 10% year on year GDP growth. Within 10 years, India has the capacity to grow to over take Germany to become the 4th largest economy in the world and to be vying with Japan for the 3rd spot.
loganair
24/5/2019
11:18
£7.50 has been hit as per my post on 12th March 2019. It would be nice to see £8.00 by the end of this year, especially with Narendra Modi's re-election by a larger majority than the previous election.
bapodra_investments
22/5/2019
12:43
India’s economy will ‘come back with a bang,’ country’s ‘Warren Buffett’ says: Billionaire investor Rakesh Jhunjhunwala said he is very bullish about India’s medium-to-long-term growth prospects, predicting double-digit figures. He said that the economic situation in the country started to improve after five years of a banking crisis and the introduction of important reforms. “We are now having improvement in credit culture, we are having integrity come to the fore,” said Jhunjhunwala, who is commonly referred to as the “Warren Buffett of India.” According to the investor, the government has taken steps to improve the ease of doing business in the country. “The China-America spat on trade is (also) a great opportunity for India. I don’t see any reason why growth in India will not come back with a bang,” he said. The country’s growth will likely reach around eight to nine percent in the near future and then jump into double-digit figures in the longer term, Jhunjhunwala suggested. “We’ve raised our rate of growth in every decade since independence,” he said, adding, “I think India’s sitting on what is going to be the highest level of growth it has ever seen from 2020 to 2030.” The businessman also specified promising sectors on the Indian market for investors. They include aviation, pharmaceuticals, infrastructure and banking.
loganair
12/3/2019
11:26
It seems £7.00 is on the cards again. Hopefully as capital starts to re-allocate from developed economies into emerging economies then India should see the benefit from this and perform strongly for the rest of 2019. I would like to see the price stay above £7.00 and really go for £7.50 and then £8.00. This would be a remarkable level of performance if it can do this. It is a big IF though. Political instability could derail this. It seems I was right that there was a good opportunity to accumulate more during this recent correction / price drop.
bapodra_investments
19/12/2018
15:46
Very positive price action with this hitting £7.00 again. In hindsight it was a good opportunity accumulate more. I would like to see £8.00 in 2019.
bapodra_investments
10/12/2018
20:55
Urjit Patel’s resignation gives investors reason to think twice about India: India’s economic policy is in turmoil after its central bank boss steps down. Urjit Patel, the governor of the Reserve Bank of India, has announced his resignation. He cited “personal reasons”, but the move comes at a time when the gulf between the government and the RBI is widening. The government would no doubt like to see an easing of monetary policy, which would create a politically convenient economic boom before elections in the spring. The saga raises questions about the attitude towards institutions of the ruling, Hindu-nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party. The core of the argument between the bank and the government could be taken from an economics textbook. The government, facing a general election next year and a large fiscal deficit, would probably like the RBI to ease up on monetary policy. Furthermore it would like it to hand over a bigger dividend from its seigniorage profits—in effect giving this money to the government to spend. That would likely induce inflation, eventually compelling the RBI, which follows an inflation targeting framework, to tighten policy. But in the meantime, there would be a short, politically convenient economic boom. The RBI, which does not need to get re-elected, is understandably less keen on this plan. Added to that basic story are plenty of subplots. The RBI wants to thrash India’s debt-addled public sector banks (which make up 70% of total banking assets) back into shape. The government would rather they were allowed to lend even more. Arguments swirl, too, about the regulation of private-sector banks. Kotak Mahindra Bank, one of the biggest, announced on the same day that it was going to court to stop the RBI from forcing its biggest shareholder, Uday Kotak, to divest some of his holding. The bigger question is what all this says about Indian politics. On coming to power in 2014, the prime minister Narendra Modi, and his party the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), offered a combination of liberal market economics and cultural populism. But as elections near, the first part of that has broken down. In 2016 the previous governor of the RBI, Raghuram Rajan, left office at the end of a single term after relations with the government deteriorated. He now teaches in America. Earlier this year, Arvind Subramanian, the government’s chief economic advisor, also resigned and returned to America to teach. In place, people like Mr Gurumurthy have become more prominent. According to Mr Rajan, speaking on television, the resignation—and what it says about the government’s attitudes to institutions—is something that “all Indians should be concerned about”. A sharp fall in the rupee seems to suggest that financial markets agree.
loganair
04/10/2018
14:42
In my opinion the two main reasons are the continued rise in the oil price and the general overly extreme negative sentiments towards emerging markets in general. On the side line - this year there is likely to be $800bln share buy back for the S&P 500 which is driving their EPS growth. In otherwise around 80% of EPS growth in the S&P 500 companies this year will be due to share buy backs.
loganair
04/10/2018
14:28
There’s a few documented reasons, ruppee, oil as well as that Savings & Loans problem. We’ve probably got these headaches for a while but I think I’ll hold on for longer term. Strong dollar may weaken over mid term elections run up for a start
jhan66
04/10/2018
13:22
F me, this taking a beating now
chc15
26/9/2018
11:33
Crude-oil demand in India is expected to rise to some 10 million barrels per day (bpd) or 500 million tons with in the next 20 years around 4.7 million bpd in 2017, according to the country’s biggest refiner, Indian Oil Corporation. Total global oil demand is forecast to rise by another 15.8 million with in the same period said Partha Ghosh, executive director for optimization at the company, as saying on the sidelines of the Asia Pacific Petroleum Conference (APPEC) in Singapore. Of this expected global demand growth, India’s demand growth would be around 24 percent, Ghosh said. India’s economic growth is driving energy demand growth, but the rate of that growth is expected to slow by 2024-2025. Ghosh noted that India’s economy is highly sensitive to oil prices. Estimates have it that a $10 a barrel rise in oil prices reduces India’s gross domestic product (GDP) by 0.2-0.3 percent, the manager said. India—which imports around 80 percent of the oil it consumes—will see its energy consumption growing at the fastest rate among all major economies over the next 20 years, according to the BP Energy Outlook 2018. Oil imports will rise by 175 percent and account for 65 percent of the increase in energy imports, BP says. According to OPEC’s just released 2018 World Oil Outlook, India is projected to be the country with the largest additional oil demand and the fastest growth in the period to 2040. India will see the largest additional demand of 5.8 million bpd, likely passing the 10-million-bpd mark sometime towards the end of the forecast period, OPEC said. Over the past few months, rising oil prices and the weakening Indian currency, the rupee, have already created a perfect storm for India, and refiners and the government are said to be considering various measures to reduce their spending on oil imports, including hedging or using stockpiles.
loganair
25/9/2018
13:23
At the moment I think Russia (JRS) is a better investment.
loganair
25/9/2018
12:26
I topped up, anyone else...
chc15
24/9/2018
09:59
Big discount now, anyone buying in..i may top up now.
chc15
21/9/2018
20:44
Yes v bad, worth topping up now?
chc15
21/9/2018
20:23
not a great day today !
pjw956
28/8/2018
08:42
I am back from India and I have to say Ahmedabad in Gujarat is developing very quickly. It is a MEGA city and currently work is underway for the Metro system. Also the bullet train which takes around 2 hours to get to Mumbai is underway. I had a meeting in GIFT City. As a SMART city it looks world class and there are only a few of this standard in the whole world. Gujarat is growing rapidly within India and Narendra Modi is ensuring that Gujarat leads the rapid growth potential within India.
bapodra_investments
15/8/2018
10:47
Surat, Rajkot and especially Ahmedabad are booming in Gujarat. I am going to visit GIFT in Gujarat next week which is India's first Smart City.
bapodra_investments
11/8/2018
15:02
For some reason I've always liked Hyderabad, however Madras felt overly hot to me while had lots of fun in Trivandrum.
loganair
11/8/2018
04:50
Loganair, I am in Gujarat and right now in Porbandar and there is no smog.Just nice weather around 30 degrees and lots of improvements but there is still more to come which is why I think this will hit £8.00 sometime soon.
bapodra_investments
10/8/2018
18:49
BI - How's the terrible smog going, especially in the mornings when the wood stoves light up for morning breakfast as I remember of Bombay.
loganair
10/8/2018
18:11
I am in India right now and more specifically in Gujarat which is close to home for Prime Minister, Narendra Modi.The wealth creation happening in the likes of Ahmedabad, Surat and Rajkot is phenomenal.Prices are rising but so too are people's salaries. The standard of living and new homes and flats are simply stunning.
bapodra_investments
09/8/2018
21:01
India will remain the world’s fastest-growing economy as the country begins reaping the rewards of the ongoing structural reforms, according to Ranil Salgdo, the IMF’s mission chief for India. Solgado described India’s $2.6 trillion economy as an elephant that is starting to run. Growth of the world’s sixth-biggest economy is expected to soar to 7.3 percent in the current fiscal year, ending in March 2019, and 7.5 percent next year. The current pick-up reportedly follows a drop to 6.7 percent in the previous fiscal year. According to the Washington-based institution, India makes up 15 percent of the entire global growth. At the same time, the IMF called on governors of Asia’s third-largest economy for action to curb inflation and increase the number of females in the workforce. The fund expects India to see a “broadly positive outlook” to “strengthening investment and robust private consumption,” but expressed concerns over risks tied to higher fuel prices and the weakening national currency. Among the reforms implemented by Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s government, the IMF highlighted the introduction of a nationwide goods and services tax in 2017, which replaced dozens of state and national taxes. However, the IMF urged further improvement in the country’s tax system and continued reforms. The IMF called for tackling crippling debts at Indian public-sector lenders, as well as relaxing regulations on foreign direct investment that would have a positive impact on the economy. “India would benefit from further liberalization of trade and foreign investment,” the reports said. The institution expects inflation to grow to 5.2 percent this financial year, well above the target of four percent set by India’s central bank and a 17-year low of 3.6 during the last fiscal year. India’s current account deficit will reportedly widen to 2.6 percent.
loganair
27/7/2018
15:25
An excellent rise today.
bapodra_investments
23/7/2018
21:01
Two years ago (so 2016 - July or before) the price was lower than around £7.00 which is where we are today. I have been a holder since 2010 and in the past eight years I have seen this rise from around £2.00 levels (based on memory so I could be wrong) to £7.00 levels. That is wealth creation over eight years and a multibagger at that.
bapodra_investments
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