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Securities Fraud China

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BUSINESS
November 7, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
China's Securities Watchdog Criticizes Irregularities: The Chinese Securities Regulatory Commission issued a notice criticizing the Shanghai Stock Exchange for improper stock trading and also urged the stock exchange to punish those involved in the irregularities, the state-run New China News Agency reported. In August, the stock exchange approved the listing and trading of the Sichuan Changhong Electronic Appliances Co., the report said. The China Economic Development Trust and Investment Corp.
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BUSINESS
November 7, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
China's Securities Watchdog Criticizes Irregularities: The Chinese Securities Regulatory Commission issued a notice criticizing the Shanghai Stock Exchange for improper stock trading and also urged the stock exchange to punish those involved in the irregularities, the state-run New China News Agency reported. In August, the stock exchange approved the listing and trading of the Sichuan Changhong Electronic Appliances Co., the report said. The China Economic Development Trust and Investment Corp.
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BUSINESS
July 4, 1994 | From Bloomberg Business News
China is drafting laws that allow five-year jail terms for securities fraud and better regulation of foreign investors' shares, to boost confidence in its slumping stock markets, major papers reported. The national regulations for B-shares, traded only by foreign investors, should be issued before the end of the year, the official China Daily reported Sunday. The laws will improve the issuing and trading of these shares, it said.
BUSINESS
August 22, 1994 | From Reuters
A group of Chinese futures traders has accused the fledgling Beijing Commodity Exchange of irregularities and demanded an inquiry into allegations of fraud in the green bean trade there. A senior exchange official denied the charges Friday and said the actions in question were merely intended to curb speculation. The controversy highlights the confusing state of the futures industry in China.
BUSINESS
August 22, 1994 | From Reuters
A group of Chinese futures traders has accused the fledgling Beijing Commodity Exchange of irregularities and demanded an inquiry into allegations of fraud in the green bean trade there. A senior exchange official denied the charges Friday and said the actions in question were merely intended to curb speculation. The controversy highlights the confusing state of the futures industry in China.
BUSINESS
October 25, 1993 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Nation's First Corporate Raider Draws Fine: China's first corporate raider was fined $173,000 Friday for illegally buying shares of a small listed firm in Shanghai, officials said. The Securities Regulatory Commission ruled at a closed-door meeting that Bao An Enterprises of Shenzhen had violated public disclosure rules in its abortive takeover of Shanghai Yanzhong Industrial, commission officials said.
BUSINESS
July 4, 1994 | From Bloomberg Business News
China is drafting laws that allow five-year jail terms for securities fraud and better regulation of foreign investors' shares, to boost confidence in its slumping stock markets, major papers reported. The national regulations for B-shares, traded only by foreign investors, should be issued before the end of the year, the official China Daily reported Sunday. The laws will improve the issuing and trading of these shares, it said.
BUSINESS
October 25, 1993 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Nation's First Corporate Raider Draws Fine: China's first corporate raider was fined $173,000 Friday for illegally buying shares of a small listed firm in Shanghai, officials said. The Securities Regulatory Commission ruled at a closed-door meeting that Bao An Enterprises of Shenzhen had violated public disclosure rules in its abortive takeover of Shanghai Yanzhong Industrial, commission officials said.
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