Basic Information on Shares
Outline of Shinsei Bank Shares
|Listed on||The First Section of the Tokyo Stock Exchange|
|Minimum trading unit||1,000 shares|
|Total number of outstanding shares issued
(as of June 30, 2015)
Information on Share Handling Operations
|Fiscal Year Ends on||March 31|
|Annual General Meeting of
|Record Date||Dividend: March 31
Interim Dividend: September 30
|Office for share transfer administration||
TEL: +81 3 3323-7111
What is an ADR?
American Depositary Receipts (ADRs) are negotiable certificates that represent ownership of shares of a non-U.S. corporation and are traded within the U.S. As they are registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission as American securities, ADRs can be traded, settled and held in custody in the same manner as shares of American companies.
Shinsei Bank's ADRs
Alongside common shares of Shinsei Bank trading in the Japanese market, Shinsei Bank ADRs are traded in the over-the-counter market in the U.S. (depositary bank: The Bank of New York Mellon). Click here to visit The Bank of New York Mellon's ADR website to check the price of Shinsei Bank's ADRs and other information.
Key ADR Information
|Ratio of ADRs to
|1 ADR = 2 common shares|
|Exchange||Over the Counter (OTC)|
|U.S. Security Code (CUSIP)||824631105|
|Type of ADR program||Sponsored Level I Program*|
The Bank of New York Mellon
101 Barclay Street, 22nd Floor, New York, N.Y. 10286 U.S.A.
(Tel) 1 (201) 680-6825
(Fax) 1 (212) 571-3050/3051/3052
- *In a sponsored ADR program, the company issuing the underlying stock enters into a deposit agreement with a specific depositary bank, which sets forth the rights and obligations of the issuer, depositary bank and investors before the ADRs are issued by the depositary bank. Unsponsored ADRs are created by depositary banks to meet market demand for a company's securities without concluding a deposit agreement with the corporation issuing the underlying stock.
- *Sponsored ADRs are divided into four different levels - Level I, Level II, Level III and 144A - depending on whether the issuance or sale of new stock is involved, and the level of disclosure the company is obligated to provide. Under a Level I program, there is no issuance or sale of new stock.