Accrelist Returns To Profitability For 1H18

Accrelist reported revenue of US$29.1 million for 1H18, surging almost 50-folds from just US$0.6 million in 1H17. In line with the higher revenue, gross profit was higher at US$2.4 million (1H17: US$0.1 million). Following the consolidation of Jubilee Industries Holdings, excluding one-off expenses,the group returned to profitability with a net profit of US$1 million.

The Ordeal Venezuela Is Facing

By DAR Wong Venezuela is a federal republic located on the northern coast of South America spanning about 916 km² of land with 31 million population. The country discovered oil in the early 20th century and h...

Does SGX Still Have Legs To Run?

The Singapore Exchange (SGX) reported on 25 October a set of results that pleased most analysts and investors alike. For the first quarter of FY18, SGX reported operating revenue which saw 7 percent year-on-ye...

SI Research: Jumbo Group – No More Jumbo Earnings?

We cannot do without food and beverages; food and beverages (F&B) cannot do without us – restaurant and food stall owners, that is. We are the customers and we make or break an F&B business. Just ask those restaurant owners who have been receiving one-star reviews on their Facebook pages for providing lousy food or bad service.

SI Research: How To Invest In The Food and Beverage Sector?

"Worthless people live only to eat and drink; people of worth eat and drink only to live." – Socrates What was the Greek philosopher thinking? During his time – he lived from 469 BC to 399BC – people who loved to eat were probably viewed very differently from the modern men and women who love to “eat, drink and make merry”.

SI Technical Analysis: ComfortDelgro At 3.5-Year Low

We have received an overwhelming number of requests for technical analysis on a few companies, but the bulk of the recent requests pertained to our taxi operator – ComfortDelgro (CDG).Since you asked for i...

Do You Remember China Hongxing?

This stock, together with an entire list of China-based companies listed on the Singapore Exchange, were known as S-chips – a high-growth, high-return group of stocks that went mostly belly up. Of the S-chips,...