Shares of Chinese telecommunications giant ZTE rose as much as 3.7 per cent in Hong Kong on Thursday, after the firm proposed a $10.7 billion financing plan and the nomination of eight new board members.
China’s No.2 telecom equipment maker, which just agreed to a $1.4 billion settlement with the US government to be pardoned from a supplier ban, saw its Hong Kong-listed shares rise to HK$15.52 in morning trade, outperforming the benchmark Hang Seng Index that dipped slightly.
But ZTE’s Shenzhen-listed shares dropped by the maximum daily allowed limit of 10 per cent on mainland exchanges, according to a Reuters report.
A day earlier, ZTE’s Hong Kong-listed shares had plunged 41 per cent, their biggest decline in history, as the stock resumed trading after being suspended for almost two-months due to the US ban that threatened to put it out of business.
In filings late on Wednesday, ZTE proposed to nominate 8 board members, to be voted at an AGM on June 29.
It also proposed to allow the board to apply for $10.7 billion credit line, including a 30 billion yuan credit line from Bank of China and $6 billion credit line from China Development Bank.
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