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London International Financial Futures And Options Exchange

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BUSINESS
December 15, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Chicago, London Futures Exchanges to Sign Deal: Officials of Europe's most successful futures exchange are to sign an agreement today with the Chicago Board of Trade to permit trading each others' most important contracts. The signing will conclude months of planning by the board of trade and the London International Financial Futures and Options Exchange. The deal will extend trading hours. A date for starting the venture will be announced after the deal is signed, board spokeswoman Laura T.
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BUSINESS
December 15, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Chicago, London Futures Exchanges to Sign Deal: Officials of Europe's most successful futures exchange are to sign an agreement today with the Chicago Board of Trade to permit trading each others' most important contracts. The signing will conclude months of planning by the board of trade and the London International Financial Futures and Options Exchange. The deal will extend trading hours. A date for starting the venture will be announced after the deal is signed, board spokeswoman Laura T.
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BUSINESS
May 26, 1998 | From Bloomberg News
Global sugar prices, which slumped to a 10-year low in April, are likely to fall further this year as Brazil begins to ship its 1998-99 crop, according to a report by London-based sugar traders ED&F Man Sugar Ltd. In mid-June, Brazil, the world's largest sugar producer, is expected to start shipping sugar from the southern part of the country, the largest growing region. Analysts say Brazil's next harvest will probably exceed last year's record 15.25 million tons.
BUSINESS
May 25, 1995 | From Reuters
London's venerable financial district has survived all manner of attacks over the centuries, from plagues and fires to the bombs of World War II. Now the twisting streets and stately buildings known as "the City" face a more subtle threat: defectors. The Canary Wharf complex in Docklands east of the heart of London, which once looked like Britain's biggest real estate disaster, is luring away some of the City's top residents with a promise of wide open office spaces.
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