Japan’s dividends go downwind

Japan’s dividends go downwind

According to the Janus Henderson Global dividend Index, world dividends increased by 12.9% year-over in the second quarter to 497.4 billion dollars, thus beating a new record. The deals increased in virtually all regions of the world in general terms.

Records are beat in twelve countries, including France, Japan and the United States, which are some of the major contributors to the distribution of dividends on a global scale. In fact, the underlying growth forecasts have been revised upward: from 6% to 7.4%.

The second quarter is dominated by the European region (excl. United Kingdom), since two-thirds of its dividends are distributed in this period. The growth of the deals in this area was the highest since the second quarter of 2015 in underlying rate.

Source: Janus Henderson Global Dividend Index

But focus in the Japanese country. It is that this second quarter has been especially flattering for Japan, because the strong figures in this period are a significant weight in the world total.
Toyota Motor: The company with the highest dividend growth

In general, the shareholder remuneration in Japan experienced a rebound of 14.2% up to the record number of 35.9 billion dollars, while the underlying growth rounded similar dimensions by 12.3%. More than 90% of Japanese companies increased their dividends per share, and those of larger size tended to star in more generous deals. Among the firms that more distributions perform, names such as NTT DoCoMo, Nippon Telegraph and Mitsubishi Corp increased their deals around 25%, with Toyota Motor the largest of all, representing 10% of the total paid in Japan.

Source: Janus Henderson Global Dividend Index

Spanish funds as GVC Gaesco Japan F. I, which has Toyota Motor and Mitsubishi Corp as its first two positions, or the SABADELL Japan Stock Exchange F. I, whose second position is also the automobile, can benefit greatly by the spectacular recovery Who have starred in their dividends.

Japanese dividends are based on a relatively discreet basis, so there is room for companies to increase their long-term share ratios. The good guidance currently shown in Japan’s business benefits, coupled with increased delivery ratios, could be a potent catalyst for global dividend growth in the future.

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