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Chi-X Australia

Chi-X Australia (CXA) is the innovative securities and derivatives exchange committed to transforming, improving and growing Australian investment markets by providing brokers and investors with the most efficient and cost-effective access to local and global investment opportunities. This focus has seen the alternative trading platform for Australian listed securities grow strongly from its launch in October 2011 to have achieved over 20% market share and trade over $1 billion a day in cash equities.

Today, the ASIC regulated market operator provides investors with a combination of world class technology, innovation and cost-efficient product offerings that has attracted close to 50 market participants and thousands of investors.

The Chi-X investment product platform offers trading across a range of unique products including Transferable Custody Receipts, or TraCRs, which give Australian investors access to the benefits of owning US shares in companies behind some of the world’s biggest brands. TraCRs are exclusively quoted and traded on Chi-X.

Chi-X also offers over 900 uniquely quoted warrants across a range of asset classes including equities from Australia’s largest companies, indices, currencies, commodities and fixed income.

The Chi-X Funds market includes both Exchange Traded Funds (ETFs) and Quoted Managed Funds (QMFs). ETFs are passively managed funds that track a particular index whereas QMFs are funds that are rules-based, actively managed or hold only single assets.

The Chi-X Australia 200 Index (CXA 200 Index) is a free-float capitalisation weighted index that captures approximately 80% (by total market capitalisation) of the Australian equity market. The index measures the performance of the largest 200 companies and is calculated using transacted prices from the CXA market. All index values are real-time or end-of-day.

For more information visit www.chi-x.com.au

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To find out more about TraCRs visit tracrs.com.au

 

Latest sponsor articles

Baseline outlook for economic recovery is too optimistic

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Welcome to Firstlinks Edition 356

Few investors are as influential as Warren Buffett, although for the moment, the market is ignoring his caution. The annual meeting of Berkshire Hathaway revealed Buffett did not use the heavy market falls in February to buy shares. Rather than 'buy when others are fearful', he was a net seller of US$6 billion for the quarter, disposing of all airline shares. Berkshire is sitting on US$137 billion in cash, suggesting he expects better buying opportunities to come.

  • 7 May 2020

The vibe of future returns: tell ‘em they’re dreamin’

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Baseline outlook for economic recovery is too optimistic

We cannot throw our hands up in the air and say 'this time around, it's simply too hard'. Having no macro view is unhelpful, but many of the baseline scenarios are overly optimistic, says the former CEO of Westpac and now Chairman of Chi-X Australia.

Retiree spending patterns differ from most expectations

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Welcome to Firstlinks Edition 357

There is a remarkable concentration similarity between the Australian and US stock markets that has delivered poor results for Australians and great results for Americans (and global investors). As the share prices of five Australian banks have tanked, the prices of five US technology companies have surged. Each group now represents 20% of their respective indexes, but the journey has been a disaster for many Australians.

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