Dealogic's weekly roundup of loans activity in Asia.
Donald Trump’s against-the-odds triumph in the US presidential election looks set to bring Asia’s bond market grinding to a halt as investors take a step back and funding costs rise.
Oaktree's distressed debt arm sees opportunities as financial markets gyrate in the wake of Donald Trump's 2016 US election victory.
Asia's green bond market made its big breakthrough in the third quarter of this year.
It could have been a game-changer. Instead, Bank of China settled for a Frankenstein — a deal that was not quite a covered bond, but not quite a conventional bond either.
China’s biggest and best known banks have issued a stream of additional tier one bonds over the last two years. Now, it is time for the smaller players to have their turn.
The Chinese lender combined green bonds with covered bonds, potentially opening up a new area of funding for its peers.
Central China Real Estate priced a $200 million bond this week. But it had to pull the deal back from the brink of collapse amid tough market conditions and claims of overly aggressive pricing.
The state-owned aluminum giant pulls off an aggressive price after including a coupon step in its perpetual.
The Hong Kong-listed supply chain manager prints an upsized $650 million perpetual non-call five bond, after attracting more than $4.4 billion of orders.
The second FinanceAsia Bond Investor Survey, sponsored by HSBC and S&P Global Ratings, offers key insights into how investors are approaching markets today.
The sector has seen a string of defaults and more are sure to follow. But one executive in the industry tells FinanceAsia the turmoil has created a $1 billion opportunity.
Bocom Leasing raises $1.5 billion in two tranches, with most demand for its new five-year note.