Bond Russia, Gaz etc. pagamenti ricevuti cedole e capitale. Elenchi in prima pagina (2 lettori)

antos

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8 Febbraio 2010
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146
Le sovranazioli denominate in rubli, che poi come tutte quelle in try, zar ect devono tassativamente esserti accreditate una volta convertite in euro sul tuo conto. Come sempre e per tutte. Qualcuno indebitamente si trattiene i tuoi soldi. Io la raccomandata a.r ben fatta sintetica, che non lasci scampo alcuno agli eventuali non so, non sappiamo ect gia la avrei mandata.
io ho IFC 5,5% IN RUBLI la cedola non mi è stata addebitata da Banca Generali.
 

angy2008

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questo file lo terró aggiornato in prima pagina, almeno fino alla definizione dei default dei bond russi e Co.

Russia-Ukraine Crisis: Impact on Bonds & CDS Spreads
Amruth Sundarkumar
Timeline and Latest Updates
    • April 25, 2022: In the latest effort to be able to make payments on offshore notes due to western sanctions, Russia’s Sovcombank PJSC will offer a bond swap to its eurobond. The company was due to make a $12mn interest payment on its notes on April 7, but instead paid the bond in rubles on April 21. PAO Sovcombank will now register a new issue of urgent local subordinated bonds and offer Eurobond holders to exchange them for the new ruble-denominated bonds. Through this, holders will now be able to receive payments directly in Russia, bypassing the international payment sanctions.
  • April 21, 2022: Russia was judged to have breached terms of two bonds by the Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee (CDDC) given that it paid the bonds in rubles instead of dollars. The committee rules that it was a “Potential Failure-to-Pay” event for CDSs. The bonds’ grace period ends on May 4.
  • April 20, 2022: The Russian central bank said that it decided to easeforeign exchange currency control measures for export-focused companies outside of the commodities and energy sectors. Under the new measures, the foreign currency that the companies receive on exports can now be sold and converted within 60 days instead of the prior 3 days.
  • April 19, 2022: Russia’s business lobby, the Russian Union of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs (RSPP) is discussing alternative ways to pay its offshore bonds with the government and the Central Bank. One alternative is where bondholders decide to change the foreign paying agent and registrar to the onshore National Settlement Depository (NSD). Another alternative is to organize payments to non-residents on special accounts in Russian banks, along with a right to sell the notes to the Finance Ministry/its agent. Through the above, companies can avoid a situation where foreign creditors can claim a default due to payment delays and also stop an overseas asset freeze against the companies.
  • April 18, 2022: Russia may be in default after trying to repay its dollar bonds in rubles due to sanctions, according to Moody’s. The grace period on the bonds end on May 4 and if not repaid appropriately, may be considered in default as the bond has “no provision for repayment in any other currency other than dollars”.
  • April 13, 2022: The EMEA Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee (CDDC) on Tuesday accepted a request to look into Russia’s potential payment failure on its offshore bonds. The matter concerns CDS protection buyers’ payoff if a potential default occurs that could see billions of dollars in default insurance. JPMorgan said in a note that $3.43bn of net notional Russia CDS are currently to be settled. This comes after Russia made a payment due on April 4 on two sovereign bonds in roubles instead of dollars as US Treasury sanctions did not allow the payment.
    On related lines, Russian Railways denied that it was in default, saying that it paid all its debt obligations but that intermediaries blocked payments. This comes after a derivatives panel ruled that it was in default because of a “failure to pay.’
  • April 12, 2022: Russian Railways JSC was ruled to be in default by the Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee after its coupon due on March 14 did not reach investors by the end of a 10-day grace period. Bloomberg notes that the above could set a precedent for the Russian government and local companies that now are under a similar situation due to sanctions.
  • April 11, 2022:
    • Russia was cut to SD from CC by S&P after it made coupon and principal payments on its offshore bonds due 2022 and 2042 in rubles. This was after the US Treasury halted dollar payments from Russia’s accounts in US banks. S&P added that the default looks inevitable since it does not expect that investors or the government would be able to convert the payments into dollar equivalents before the bonds’ 30-day grace period. S&P subsequently withdrew its ratings on Russia due to the EU’s decision to ban ratings on Russian entities.
    • Russia’s Finance Minister Anton Siluanov said, “We do not plan to go to the local market or foreign markets this year. It makes no sense because the borrowing cost would be cosmic”. CDS implied probability of default on Russian debt stood at 99% last week, as per Bloomberg. On related lines, the nation said that it will sue and take legal action if it is forced to default\ on its debt, given that it has displayed its efforts to pay in both foreign currency and rubles.
    • On another note, Russia relaxed its temporary capital control measures which were take to limit the drop in the rouble. It will now allow individuals to buy cash foreign currency and also scrapped a 12% commission for buying forex through brokerages. Regarding the former, the maximum amount that can be withdrawn until September 9 is $10,000.
    • Separately, Germany’s banking regulator said that Russia’s VTB Bankwas removed from controlling its European subsidiary VTB Bank SE. Also, the Irish Times reported that Russia’s Sovcombank PJSC is the first among the nation’s banks to say it will miss a payment on its offshore bonds due to sanctions
  • April 08, 2022: Belarus is set to pay its offshore debt in local Belarusian ruble, given the sanctions on its payments. In a statement, the Belarusian government said that it has been “forced” to use local currency to service loans owed to the World Bank, EBRD and the Nordic Investment Bank. TD analyst Cristian Maggio says that while it is not clear if Belarus would use its own currency for all or a part of the payments, in either case, they would be “default scenarios”.
 
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angy2008

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11 Settembre 2009
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7.599
nel file in prima pagina ho rimosso ok su accrediti delle IFC in rubli in attesa di conferme da parte di chi ha ricevuto cedole
 

m.m.f

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17 Luglio 2015
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Russia-Ukraine Crisis: Impact on Bonds & CDS Spreads
Amruth Sundarkumar
Timeline and Latest Updates
  • April 21, 2022: Russia was judged to have breached terms of two bonds by the Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee (CDDC) given that it paid the bonds in rubles instead of dollars. The committee rules that it was a “Potential Failure-to-Pay” event for CDSs. The bonds’ grace period ends on May 4.
  • April 20, 2022: The Russian central bank said that it decided to easeforeign exchange currency control measures for export-focused companies outside of the commodities and energy sectors. Under the new measures, the foreign currency that the companies receive on exports can now be sold and converted within 60 days instead of the prior 3 days.
  • April 19, 2022: Russia’s business lobby, the Russian Union of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs (RSPP) is discussing alternative ways to pay its offshore bonds with the government and the Central Bank. One alternative is where bondholders decide to change the foreign paying agent and registrar to the onshore National Settlement Depository (NSD). Another alternative is to organize payments to non-residents on special accounts in Russian banks, along with a right to sell the notes to the Finance Ministry/its agent. Through the above, companies can avoid a situation where foreign creditors can claim a default due to payment delays and also stop an overseas asset freeze against the companies.
  • April 18, 2022: Russia may be in default after trying to repay its dollar bonds in rubles due to sanctions, according to Moody’s. The grace period on the bonds end on May 4 and if not repaid appropriately, may be considered in default as the bond has “no provision for repayment in any other currency other than dollars”.
  • April 13, 2022: The EMEA Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee (CDDC) on Tuesday accepted a request to look into Russia’s potential payment failure on its offshore bonds. The matter concerns CDS protection buyers’ payoff if a potential default occurs that could see billions of dollars in default insurance. JPMorgan said in a note that $3.43bn of net notional Russia CDS are currently to be settled. This comes after Russia made a payment due on April 4 on two sovereign bonds in roubles instead of dollars as US Treasury sanctions did not allow the payment.
    On related lines, Russian Railways denied that it was in default, saying that it paid all its debt obligations but that intermediaries blocked payments. This comes after a derivatives panel ruled that it was in default because of a “failure to pay.’
  • April 12, 2022: Russian Railways JSC was ruled to be in default by the Credit Derivatives Determinations Committee after its coupon due on March 14 did not reach investors by the end of a 10-day grace period. Bloomberg notes that the above could set a precedent for the Russian government and local companies that now are under a similar situation due to sanctions.
  • April 11, 2022:
    • Russia was cut to SD from CC by S&P after it made coupon and principal payments on its offshore bonds due 2022 and 2042 in rubles. This was after the US Treasury halted dollar payments from Russia’s accounts in US banks. S&P added that the default looks inevitable since it does not expect that investors or the government would be able to convert the payments into dollar equivalents before the bonds’ 30-day grace period. S&P subsequently withdrew its ratings on Russia due to the EU’s decision to ban ratings on Russian entities.
    • Russia’s Finance Minister Anton Siluanov said, “We do not plan to go to the local market or foreign markets this year. It makes no sense because the borrowing cost would be cosmic”. CDS implied probability of default on Russian debt stood at 99% last week, as per Bloomberg. On related lines, the nation said that it will sue and take legal action if it is forced to default\ on its debt, given that it has displayed its efforts to pay in both foreign currency and rubles.
    • On another note, Russia relaxed its temporary capital control measures which were take to limit the drop in the rouble. It will now allow individuals to buy cash foreign currency and also scrapped a 12% commission for buying forex through brokerages. Regarding the former, the maximum amount that can be withdrawn until September 9 is $10,000.
    • Separately, Germany’s banking regulator said that Russia’s VTB Bankwas removed from controlling its European subsidiary VTB Bank SE. Also, the Irish Times reported that Russia’s Sovcombank PJSC is the first among the nation’s banks to say it will miss a payment on its offshore bonds due to sanctions
  • April 08, 2022: Belarus is set to pay its offshore debt in local Belarusian ruble, given the sanctions on its payments. In a statement, the Belarusian government said that it has been “forced” to use local currency to service loans owed to the World Bank, EBRD and the Nordic Investment Bank. TD analyst Cristian Maggio says that while it is not clear if Belarus would use its own currency for all or a part of the payments, in either case, they would be “default scenarios”.
... mi pare un quadro molto poco rassicurante. Se il 5 maggio fara' default sul debito sovrano, quelle che siano le cause comunque avra' delle ripercussioni molto negative...
 

angy2008

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11 Settembre 2009
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oggi ricorre il santo patrono del bond Gaz in $ 2034, chi riuscirá a riceverlo per primo e a comunicarlo qui verrá ricordato nelle nostre memorie, almeno fino alla prossima ricorrenza. Io ce l'ho su Credit Suisse e sto allertato
 

bosmeld

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28 Aprile 2009
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Russia's Lukoil made an offshore coupon payment of $34.2mn on its dollar bonds due April 2023 with Bloomberg reporting that some investors received the funds. How exactly did the company make the payment is not known yet. Lukoil made the payment only days after the company said its sanctioned CEO and founder would resign. Russian companies have been seeking alternative ways to make payments on offshore bonds including investigating debt swap measures.
 

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