Always leave them wanting more
Joerg Wiemer, SAP
More Corporate bonds articles
A new phase for Tase
An increasing number of European companies are moving their operations abroad to avoid punitive bankruptcy regimes, leaving bondholders at a disadvantage.
Market participants have warned an increasing number of European high yield bond offerings are accompanied by unclear – even misleading – documentation.
Refinancing risk dwarfed by Solvency II’s impact on insurer appetite for corporate debt
Investors in Chinese corporate bonds may struggle to recover their money in the event of a bankruptcy, according to FS Asia Advisory.
The head of capital markets at KfW, Horst Seissinger, explains how building long-term relationships with investors has helped the bank achieve its funding targets even during periods of extreme vola...
The world is watching nervously as sovereign debt is rocked by fiscal and economic crises in the eurozone.
As oil continues to spill into the Gulf of Mexico, analysts have warned there is little investors can do to hedge against the risk of disasters on the scale of the Deepwater Horizon incident.
The Lombard Street Research chairman tells Credit the German economy is far weaker than has been supposed.
Bond investors are looking to the relative safety of Poland and the Czech Republic as the Eurozone debt crisis takes toll on eastern Europe’s smaller economies.
In response to industry fears of a collateral crunch, regulators have revised the proposed rules on margining for uncleared over-the-counter (OTC) derivatives.You can find out more by downloading this white paper here.