วันอังคารที่ 21 สิงหาคม พ.ศ. 2550

NPA Grand Sale Krung Thai Bank Public Company Limited (KTB)

Krung Thai Bank Public Company Limited (KTB) is the second-largest bank in Thailand. The company holds assets worth approximately US$28 billion and maintains a branch network of over 500 domestic branches and 12 international locations. Headquarters are located in the Watthana district of Bangkok.

Krung Thai Bank was established by the Thai government in 1966 by the merger of Agricultural Bank and Provincial Bank, with the Finance Ministry as the major shareholder. In 1987 another bank, Siam Bank, was dissolved and its assets transferred to Krung Thai Bank. In 1989, the company's shares were listed on the Stock Exchange of Thailand for the first time. As of April 2005, the bank's largest shareholder is the Thai Financial Institutions Development Fund (FIDF), which holds 56 percent of all shares. Since the FIDF is controlled by the Ministry of Finance and the Bank of Thailand, Krung Thai Bank effectively remains under state

Non Performing Asset means an asset or account of borrower, which has been classified by a bank or financial institution as sub-standard, doubtful or loss asset, in accordance with the directions or guidelines relating to asset classification issued

Krung Thai Bank is planning to sell a part of its NPA (non-performing assets)

Here you will find guidance and information to NPA (non-performing assets)

ติดต่อชมทรัพย์สินของธนาคารที่รอการขายได้ที่ ธนาคารกรุงไทย


Click here For See NPA.


PHONE NUMBERS หมายเลขโทรศัพท์
Phone:(โทร). 0-2350-2389-90
Fax: 02-3502391
Mobile: 66812052025

Contact Us
Krung Thai Bank Subbranch Port Authority of Thailand
444 Tarua Rd.
Bangkok, Thailand 10110

Contact Us Now

Collective investment scheme

collective investment scheme is a way of investing money with other people to participate in a wider range of investments than may be feasible for an individual investor and to share the costs of doing so.
Terminology varies with country but collective investment schemes are often referred to as managed funds, mutual funds or simply funds (note: mutual fund has a specific meaning in the US). Around the world large markets have developed around collective investment and these account for a substantial portion of all trading on major stock exchanges.
Collective investments are promoted with a wide range of investment aims either targeting specific geographic regions (e.g. Emerging Europe) or specified themes (e.g. Technology). Depending on the country there is normally a bias towards the domestic market to reflect national self-interest, familiarity and the lack of currency risk. Funds are often selected on the basis of these specified investment aims, their past investment performance and other factors such as fees.

Mutual fund

A mutual fund is a form of collective investments that pools money from many investors and invests their money in stocks, bonds, short-term money market instruments, and/or other securities.[1] In a mutual fund, the fund manager who is also known as the portfolio manager, trades the fund's underlying securities, realizing capital gains or losses, and collects the dividend or interest income. The investment proceeds are then passed along to the individual investors. The value of a share of the mutual fund, known as the net asset value per share (NAV), is calculated daily based on the total value of the fund divided by the number of shares currently issued and outstanding.
Legally known as an "open-end company" under the Investment Company Act of 1940 (the primary regulatory statute governing investment companies), a mutual fund is one of three basic types of investment companies available in the United States.[2] Outside of the United States (with the exception of Canada, which follows the U.S. model), mutual fund is a generic term for various types of collective investment vehicle. In the United Kingdom and western Europe (including offshore jurisdictions), other forms of collective investment vehicle are prevalent, including unit trusts, open-ended investment companies (OEICs), SICAVs and unitized insurance funds.
In Australia the term "mutual fund" is generally not used; the name "managed fund" is used instead. However, "managed fund" is somewhat generic as the definition of a managed fund in Australia is any vehicle in which investors' money is managed by a third party (NB: usually an investment professional or organization). Most managed funds are open-ended (i.e., there is no established maximum number of shares that can be issued); however, this need not be the case. Additionally the Australian government introduced a compulsory superannuation/pension scheme which, although strictly speaking a managed fund, is rarely identified by this term and is instead called a "superannuation fund" because of its special tax concessions and restrictions on when money invested in it can be accessed.


Massachusetts Investors Trust (now MFS Investment Management) was founded on March 21, 1924, and, after one year, had 200 shareholders and $392,000 in assets. The entire industry, which included a few closed-end funds, represented less than $10 million in 1924.
The stock market crash of 1929 slowed the growth of mutual funds. In response to the stock market crash, Congress passed the Securities Act of 1933 and the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. These laws require that a fund be registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and provide prospective investors with a prospectus that contains required disclosures about the fund, the securities themselves, and fund manager. The SEC helped draft the Investment Company Act of 1940, which sets forth the guidelines with which all SEC-registered funds today must comply.
With renewed confidence in the stock market, mutual funds began to blossom. By the end of the 1960s, there were approximately 270 funds with $48 billion in assets. The first retail index fund, the First Index Investment Trust, was formed in 1976 and headed by John Bogle, who conceptualized many of the key tenets of the industry in his 1951 senior thesis at Princeton University[3]. It is now called the Vanguard 500 Index Fund and is one of the largest mutual funds ever with in excess of $100 billion in assets.
One of the largest contributors of mutual fund growth was individual retirement account (IRA) provisions added to the Internal Revenue Code in 1975, allowing individuals (including those already in corporate pension plans) to contribute $2,000 a year. Mutual funds are now popular in employer-sponsored defined contribution retirement plans (401(k)s), IRAs and Roth IRAs.
As of April 2006, there are 8,606 mutual funds that belong to the Investment Company Institute (ICI), the national association of investment companies in the United States, with combined assets of $9.207 trillion.[4]