Michael Ting

    Michael Ting is a gaming research analyst at CIMB Securities. He was previously a senior analyst at Quam Securities Company Ltd, and an analyst at China Everbright Limited.

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    Michael Ting is a gaming research analyst at CIMB Securities. He was previously a senior analyst at Quam Securities Company Ltd, and an analyst at China Everbright Limited.

    Macau 16Q2 earnings to dip to five-year low

    Macau’s six casino operators will begin reporting Q2 results later this month, with analysts expecting a mixed bag. Though operators say they are seeing signs of stabilization in the market, that is unlikely to be reflected in the bottom line, at least for now. The consensus is that revenues and EBITDA will fall from the prior quarter and will hit the lowest level in five years.  

    IRs not a one size fits all model for Asia

    Integrated resorts have become a buzzword in the gaming industry, with investors and governments around Asia looking to the model as they prepare plans for new markets and properties. However, as gambling revenue in Asia's biggest resorts declines is the IR model the right formula for success?

    NagaCorp offers bright spot in Asia casino market, expansion to drive growth

    On an overcast morning in Cambodia's capital, Phnom Penh, the country's flagship casino looks less familiar than it did a year ago as construction obscures the entire front entrance. NagaWorld, which began as a boat moored on the Mekong River 20 years ago, is undergoing a major revamp, which is expected to help accelerate growth at one of the brightest spots in Asia’s casino industry. 

    Japan’s Casino Bill champions in political decline

    The most powerful voices in Japan’s political world, who have been championing the so-called Casino Bill, have suffered reverses that seem to have dimmed the prospects for passage of the legislation. Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has lost political capital pushing through deeply unpopular security legislation, while regional advocates of casinos in their cities have also lost power.  
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