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BUSINESS
December 13, 1998 | MICHAEL A. HILTZIK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Surrounded by vacant seats and unattended stock-trading terminals, Sylvie Armand-Delille tried to assess the unlovely degree to which her business has crashed. "Even four months ago, this room would have been filled with people screaming at each other, passing orders, everyone holding two phones to their ears," said Armand-Delille, the director of Moscow operations for London brokerage Fleming UCB.
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BUSINESS
December 13, 1998 | MICHAEL A. HILTZIK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Surrounded by vacant seats and unattended stock-trading terminals, Sylvie Armand-Delille tried to assess the unlovely degree to which her business has crashed. "Even four months ago, this room would have been filled with people screaming at each other, passing orders, everyone holding two phones to their ears," said Armand-Delille, the director of Moscow operations for London brokerage Fleming UCB.
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BUSINESS
September 28, 1992 | From Associated Press
Kirill Dibrova, floor administrator of the fledgling Russian Stock Exchange, was warned for years about "the sharks of American capitalism." Now he and his colleagues want to swim like the sharks. For Dibrova and 19 other visiting financial professionals from the former Soviet Union and East Bloc, Wall Street has replaced the Kremlin as the font of power and influence. They took a crash course on market economics American-style--and loved it.
BUSINESS
September 12, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Russia Plans to Lure $2 Billion Through Securities: The nation's central bank said it plans to attract up to $2 billion by opening up the government securities market to foreign investors. Acting Central Bank Chairman Tatyana Paramonova said many barriers remained to foreign investment in such instruments as Russian treasury bills and federal loan bonds, which Moscow-based Western financial analysts say offer healthy yield prospects.
BUSINESS
August 3, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Russia Launches Mutual Funds: In an ambitious effort to seduce wary citizens into putting their huge savings somewhere other than under their mattresses, Russia is creating its first Western-style mutual funds. The funds would channel Russians' individual savings--estimated at $20 billion to $50 billion nationwide--into cash-strapped privatized companies. President Boris N.
BUSINESS
September 24, 1994 | SONNI EFRON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The frenzied flight of capital from Russia is over. Investors have already poured more than $2 billion into Moscow's levitating stock market. And Russia is now ready, willing and stable enough to absorb more foreign investment, Russian officials said Friday. Foreign investment in Russian securities increased by 40% each month in July and August and should reach $1 billion a month by the year's end, Deputy Prime Minister Anatoly B.
BUSINESS
September 24, 1994 | SONNI EFRON, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The frenzied flight of capital from Russia is over. Investors have already poured more than $2 billion into Moscow's levitating stock market. And Russia is now ready, willing and stable enough to absorb more foreign investment, Russian officials said Friday. Foreign investment in Russian securities increased by 40% each month in July and August and should reach $1 billion a month by the year's end, Deputy Prime Minister Anatoly B.
BUSINESS
September 28, 1992 | From Associated Press
Kirill Dibrova, floor administrator of the fledgling Russian Stock Exchange, was warned for years about "the sharks of American capitalism." Now he and his colleagues want to swim like the sharks. For Dibrova and 19 other visiting financial professionals from the former Soviet Union and East Bloc, Wall Street has replaced the Kremlin as the font of power and influence. They took a crash course on market economics American-style--and loved it.
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