Why invest in HSBC?
HSBC is one of the world’s leading international banks. We have a clear strategy to deliver revenue and profit growth, enhance customer service and improve returns to shareholders. HSBC Holdings plc, the holding company of the Group, is listed in London, Hong Kong, New York, Paris and Bermuda.
Our investment case
Our international network, access to high-growth markets and balance sheet strength help us deliver long-term value for our stakeholders.
We produce factbooks to help investors understand the strategy and performance of HSBC Group and our four main global businesses.
Investor information in Chinese – 投資者中文資訊
Read information on the HSBC Group’s investment case, and our investment factbooks, in traditional and simplified Chinese language on the About HSBC Hong Kong website.
Overview of forthcoming events for investors in HSBC.
Consensus and analyst coverage
Download consensus financial estimates for HSBC Holdings plc and find details of analysts covering the Group.
If you are an HSBC shareholder, or are interested in becoming one, you can find out about our share structure, dividend history and timetable on these pages.
HSBC Holdings is a public limited company incorporated in England and Wales. It is the primary provider of equity capital to its subsidiaries and provides non-equity capital to them where necessary.
The entities that form the HSBC Group provide a comprehensive range of financial services.
Check the latest credit ratings for HSBC Holdings plc and its subsidiaries in Europe, Asia, USA and Middle East.
Find out about our strategy to improve returns and seize opportunities for growth.
We have a comprehensive range of policies and systems in place to ensure that the bank is well-managed, with effective oversight and control.
The demographic divide
Ageing populations may force governments to raise retirement ages, says HSBC’s James Pomeroy.
My sabbatical story
HSBC’s Andy Russell took six months off work to travel, thanks to the bank’s sabbatical policy.
Keeping the global engine running
Slowing growth and low inflation mean central banks face tough decisions, says HSBC’s Janet Henry.