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Börsipäev 3. märts

Kommentaari jätmiseks loo konto või logi sisse

  • Balti börsidel aktiivsus väikseks jäänud.Siiski kindlad investeeringud tänaseks ETL ja SAB.
  • ma vaatan et päevaplaani siin enam ei peeta aga

    lihtsalt hämmastav on kuidas pankrotiaktsiad satuvad LHV enamkaubeldu nimekirja.seda vist siin ennegi juhtunud.
  • arwen... ära ei tasu unustada, et enimkaubeldavate aktsiate hulgas on ka lühikeseksmüügi tehingud ja ka tagasiostutehingud. Nii et selle järgi ei saa nüüd küll mingit otsust teha, et kas LHV kliendid on saanud rohkem vastu pükse või väga kenasti DCN-iga teeninud....
  • loomulikult müüsid kõik lühikeseks ja teenisid.

    mina kunagi avastasin ka aktsiaid peale suurt kukkumist,siis ostsin ja lootsin et tõusevad tagasi.ntx pars,gnlb,avnx. peale esimest põrget isegi teenisin 12k. siis aga peale järgmist langust langes lõputult edasi ja kaotus nii 30k.

    saladus selles et ma leidsin enda jaoks huvitavad aktsiad sel hetkel need mis meeletult kukkusid ja petsin end sellega et nad ehk tõusevad tagasi.

    ma olen investeerinud pankade aktsiatesse.üritanud spetsialiseeruda.pea kõik ülejäänud investeeringud va mõned ida fondid on liiva jooksnud.

    AVNX nüüd a neli aastat hiljem tegi viimase kuuga pea 100%.

  • Näen MarketWatch´is pealkirja ja linki Financial Times´i artiklile: "Transcripts of email interview with Andrus Ansip, Estonian PM". Kellel on FT.com´i ligipääs, võiks copy&paste teha.

    Tänud
  • Ansipi e-maili teel antud intervjuu Financial Times'ile

    Transcript of email interview with Andrus Ansip
    Published: March 5 2006 17:17 | Last updated: March 5 2006 17:17

    FT: Do you think Estonia is ready to join the euro-area?

    The Estonian economy is ready. Estonia has had a fixed exchange rate with the German mark and now the euro for almost 14 years. Our economy, including our labour market, is flexible and able to accommodate all possible restructurings without a need to rely on an exchange rate policy. Market interest rates have priced in the proximity of our currency and economy to the euro zone.

    AA: The Estonian economy is growing rapidly. Inflation is normal compared to our growth rate, but at the moment it is nevertheless too high to meet the Maastricht inflation criteria. We have taken precautionary measures such as reducing the tax deductibility of interest on mortgages and making lending rules tougher for commercial banks. High oil prices on the world market, a concern for all EU countries, have not been working in our favour.

    FT: Are the rules for membership fair - especially with respect to poorer, fast growing economies?

    AA: The euro zone operates by a clear set of rules and Estonia fully respects them. These rules, which were defined in the 1990s, are important for helping to maintain the euro zone’s prudent long-term fiscal sustainability. However, looking more closely at the inflation criterion, one could argue that there are some aspects that do not take into account the specifics of fast growing economies. For example, the three so-called best performers in terms of price stability used to form the criterion. At the moment, it includes all EU member states but it might be more logical to include only those member states within the euro area. Are the best performers necessarily those countries with inflation of less than 1%?

    FT: Would the rest of the euro-area, where growth is slower, benefit from Estonia’s membership?

    AA: Yes, it would. Estonia’s excellent fiscal performance and commitment to balanced budgets would set a good example within the euro zone. Many of our economic indicators, the level of public debt and fiscal balance are amongst the best in the EU. Estonia has carried out structural reforms to ensure long-term fiscal sustainability thereby alleviating the impact of the aging population on our economy. Our relatively small size means that our impact on the euro zone economy would be fairly limited. On the other hand, the overall good shape and perspective of our economy would contribute positively to the euro area.

    FT: What steps are you planning now? When might you ask for an evaluation by the Commission and the ECB of whether Estonia meets the convergence criteria? Are you planning to delay euro-area entry?

    AA: We are expecting updated economic forecasts from our Central Bank and Ministry of Finance in March-April, which will give us a pretty accurate picture of the probability of meeting the inflation criterion in the second half of the year. Whether or not we fulfil the criterion this year, the government is committed to joining the euro area as soon as possible. We will continue to implement a conservative and predictable fiscal and economic policy. I am certain that this will continue to send a positive signal to international financial markets and that trust in Estonia’s economy will remain high.

    FT interview (by email) with Reinoldijus Sarkinas, chairman of the board of the Bank of Lithuania

    FT: Do you think Lithuania is ready to join the euro-area?

    RS: I would characterise the situation today as follows: Lithuania is successfully completing its preparation to adopt the euro from 2007.The country meets all Maastricht criteria with a sizeable margin, with only the inflation criterion hovering close to the limit. All necessary preparatory work for the changeover is underway, including provision of information on the euro and the changeover to the Lithuanian population. Preparation for this important event involves domestic banks, retailers, businesses and the population.

    FT: Are the rules for membership fair - especially with respect to poorer fast growing economies?

    RS: Perhaps some aspects of the rules should be reconsidered and improved. But that is not an issue for today. We started the “game” following the current rules of entering the euro area, and we should finish it according to the same rules.

    FT: Would the rest of the euro-area benefit from Lithuania’s membership?

    RS: Participation in the euro area would be beneficial to Lithuania.If it is beneficial to one euro area country, it is also beneficial to other countries of the euro area. It can be firmly stated that Lithuania’s membership of the euro area would not bring any harm to anyone.

    FT: What steps are you planning now? Are you going to ask for an early evaluation of Lithuania by Commission and the ECB? Are you planning to delay euro-area entry?

    RS: We do not intend to delay joining the euro area.I think that we will ask the European Commission and the European Central Bank already this month to present their assessment as to whether Lithuania meets the convergence criteria.It is important for us that the decisions on joining the euro area by Lithuania should be taken as early as possible.This would allow us to complete successfully the entire cycle of preparation for the changeover.

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