Q&A: China's onshore bond market too expensive

BOCHK Asset Management remains confident about prospects for the offshore dim sum market once the currency stabilises.
Ben Yuen
Ben Yuen

Towards the end of February, the Chinese government took a major step towards the liberalisation of its capital markets by opening up its domestic bond market to international investors and scrapping the quota system. 

Details have yet to be worked out but the step marks a coming of age for China's domestic bond market, now the world's third largest with almost $6 trillion of outstandings.

But how will that affect the once thriving offshore bond market known as the dim sum bond market

Over the past month, FinanceAsia has been running a series of interviews with some of the region's leading fixed-income...

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