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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Templeton Emerging Mkts Inv Trust LSE:TEM London Ordinary Share GB0008829292 ORD 25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -12.00p -1.74% 678.00p 153,229 15:24:29
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
677.00p 678.00p 684.00p 676.00p 680.00p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Equity Investment Instruments 60.49 50.19 15.90 42.6 2,084.6

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Templeton Emerging Mkts (TEM) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
14/6/201819:34Templeton Emerging Markets Investment Trust62
03/6/201804:24Templeton (TEM) One to Watch Monday -
18/9/201314:47Templeton Emerging Markets237
20/8/201012:02hedged strategy4
07/5/200417:18Wot no NAV?3

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Templeton Emerging Mkts (TEM) Most Recent Trades

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Templeton Emerging Mkts Daily Update: Templeton Emerging Mkts Inv Trust is listed in the Equity Investment Instruments sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TEM. The last closing price for Templeton Emerging Mkts was 690p.
Templeton Emerging Mkts Inv Trust has a 4 week average price of 665p and a 12 week average price of 639p.
The 1 year high share price is 830p while the 1 year low share price is currently 639p.
There are currently 307,467,392 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 358,594 shares. The market capitalisation of Templeton Emerging Mkts Inv Trust is £2,087,703,591.68.
restassured: Always difficult to double when the share price falls heavily.I am pleased I just sat tight though.
dasv: RNS Number : 9850F Templeton Emerging Markets IT PLC 22 January 2010 ? Templeton Emerging Markets Investment Trust PLC Quarterly Portfolio Insight Three months to 31 December 2009 Summary of investment objective The Company seeks long-term capital appreciation through investment in companies operating in emerging markets or whose stocks are listed on the stock markets of such countries. Company characteristics (31/12/09) Fund launch date 12/06/1989 Benchmark MSCI Emerging Markets Index (in GBP) Lead manager Mark Mobius Total Net Assets GBP1.84b Market Capitalisation GBP1.73b Gearing 100.0% TER 1.36% Pricing information (31/12/09) NAV (Cum-Income) 557.5p Share price 524.0p Discount to NAV (Cum-Income) 6.0% Current Yield (net) 1.1% Pricing information (Cum-income--12 months to 31/12/09) Highest NAV 561.1p Lowest NAV 264.0p Highest share price 527.0p Lowest share price 235.8p For the most up-to-date information, please visit Market Overview (All figures are based in sterling) * During 2009, emerging markets experienced a surge after significant falls in 2008. This was a result of many factors, most significantly, the rapid increase in money supply and liquidity supplied by governments to prevent an economic depression. In sterling terms, the MSCI Emerging Markets Index returned 59% in 2009, leading to a huge influx of funds into emerging markets. In the first 11 months of 2009, emerging markets recorded nearly US$75 billion in net inflows, about 40% more than the record high in 2007. * That is not to say that there haven't been some anxieties. A recent temporary setback was the announcement by Dubai World of a six-month debt payment standstill. Markets rebounded quickly after neighbouring Abu Dhabi provided funds to help repay debts. In general, as long as global money supply continues its upward trend, we believe the bullish sentiment in emerging markets can be sustained. * We could see more money being directed into emerging markets in the next 10 years as investors realise that they can buy good value at reasonable prices. Rapid developments in emerging markets should allow markets such as China, Brazil, Russia and India to become some of the world's most important and influential countries. Investment Outlook Our outlook for 2010 is optimistic. We believe that emerging markets are in a secular bull trend and the general direction of emerging markets is positive. Many countries have already returned to growth and we expect that growth to continue. However, volatility is still with us. Risks, such as the inability of governments to control the derivatives markets, loss of confidence, over or poor regulation, adoption of protectionist measures and abandonment of the market economy philosophy do exist. Therefore, we must pay attention to valuations and long-term earnings growth prospects in order to avoid buying or holding expensive stocks. Current valuations are below the five-year high valuations and are not excessive. We keep in mind that every bull market will have corrections and with the active developments in derivatives, those corrections can be large. Our optimism for emerging markets is founded on: (1) growing investor confidence in equities, (2) strong fund inflows, (3) the search for higher returns in the face of low interest rates, (4) relatively higher GDP growth, (5) the accumulation of foreign exchange reserves, (6) relatively lower debt levels, and (7) the high level of money supply globally. We believe all of these factors make emerging markets attractive to investors.
iomhere: I can't see the relevance of charting to an internationally invested investment trust. Its share price is related to its nav and so, in turn, to its underlying investments and their home markets. It's true that the discount/premium varies but if a chart indicated a sell then most value investors would in normal circumstances be pleased to pick up some of the shares a chartist might be selling.
hoggetwood: Does anyone have any suggestions for how to guess the strike-price for the buy-back? The price will lie at a discount of between 2% and 9.5% to the nav on 13th June. The mid share-price is currently at a discount of about 9.5% to nav, so the worst strike-price would give us more or less the same as if we sell our shares in the normal way (assuming the discount to nav stays the same as it is now). Presumably a lot of the pi's who want to take up the offer will not put in offers to sell of their own devising, but will opt to accept the strike price, whatever it may be. The strike price will, a fortiori, be determined by the big holders. Will they be aggressive or play safe by offering to sell at big discounts to nav? What normally happens?
rossannan: "In the case of some other warrants where the share price has been at a premium to the exercise price at expiry (fingers crossed that there will be such a premium in this case), I have seen a mechanism operate whereby a Trustee effectively realises that premium and remits it to you (net of costs and expenses)." From a quick look at a circular recently received, this seems to be the case with TEMA also. IMHO, DYOR etc. Ross
rossannan: Does anybody know what will happen to any warrants which are allowed to expire unexercised next month? This info. may be on the back of your warrant certificate if you have one (I don't). In the case of some other warrants where the share price has been at a premium to the exercise price at expiry (fingers crossed that there will be such a premium in this case), I have seen a mechanism operate whereby a Trustee effectively realises that premium and remits it to you (net of costs and expenses). Is anyone aware of such a mechanism being in place for TEMA?
chopsy: NAVs fallen by about 10p up till yesterday. Share price fall therefore somewhat overdone. Warrant price yet to follow down to 5p.
indieman: Humble Pie time..... The picture emerging from the chart today suggests the possibility that TEM is at a major turn. The MAs are flattening out and the share price is more scooting up than trending up. It looks as though TEM has hitched itself to an emerging uptrend on Wall Street. Emerging markets are effectively a geared bet on the USA economy. Brian Marber is claiming a possible Coppock buy signal at the end of this month if the Dow meets an entirely reasonable target. I visited about 12 new sites yesterday to look them over and can't remember where I saw this.
Templeton Emerging Mkts share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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