While it's been a muted year for tech IPOs, the companies that have gone public are all paying close attention to Amazon.
The London Stock Exchange (LSE) is set to end the year atop the European podium for company floats, bouncing back from a weak 2016 at a crucial time for the exchange.
Goldman Sachs has nearly vanished from the Hong Kong IPO scene this year.
A number of City firms including PwC, Standard Life Aberdeen and the London Stock Exchange (LSE) will be travelling to Saudi Arabia this weekend along with the City of London’s Lord Mayor – but have denied that persuading oil giant Saudi Aramco to list in London will be on the agenda.
Deutsche Bank has chosen Credit Suisse, Barclays and Citigroup to be the senior bookrunners for the flotation of its asset management unit, according to reports.
Investors in London stock market floats will now have access to independent analyst research about the company which is listing, under new rules published by the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA) today.
The absence of Jamie Dimon from Saudi Arabia's Future Investment Summit should not be seen as a sign that Saudi Aramco's upcoming IPO is in trouble, Deutsche Bank's Jamal Al Kishi told CNBC on Tuesday.
Oil giant Saudi Aramco is readying what's set to be the biggest initial public offering ever, but many investors aren't all that interested.
Saudi Aramco said it remains on track to offer shares to the public, after a newspaper report said the company was considering shelving its IPO.
The amount of cash raised in European initial public offerings (IPOs) has rocketed in the third quarter, according to data from PwC, to €8.2bn (£7.36bn) compared to €3.8bn in the same period last year.
The enforcement chief of Hong Kong’s securities regulator said some sponsors of initial public offerings in the city have been “extremely reckless,” signaling more penalties to come after the regulator slapped a ban on UBS’s local unit this month.
Saudi Aramco could first issue stock on its home stock market and privately place shares in the hands of big Asian investors before facing the complexity of listing on an international stock exchange.
UBS has told staff that it is “business as normal”, after the Swiss bank revealed on Friday it is fighting an 18-month suspension in Hong Kong from leading initial public offerings (IPOs).