|Revenue||HK$1.354 billion:62 (2017)|
|HK$:62 (2017)642 million|
|HK$:62 (2017)397 million|
|Total assets||HK$7.401 billion:63 (2017)|
|Total equity||HK$3.353 billion:63 (2017)|
|Owner||CITIC–Carlyle consortium (74.43%)|
|Footnotes / references|
in consolidated financial statement
AsiaSat is jointly owned by Chinese state-owned CITIC Limited and private equity fund The Carlyle Group L.P. indirectly. It had a market capitalization of HK$2 billion on 30 November 2018. It was a red chip company of the stock exchange. On 23 August 2019, the take private proposal scheme was approved by AsiaSat's public shareholders, followed by the approval of the Bermuda Court on 3 September 2019, whereupon the Company became a private wholly owned subsidiary of Bowenvale Limited, a joint venture of CITIC and Carlyle. The listing of the company's shares was withdrawn from the Stock Exchange of Hong Kong on 5 September 2019.
AsiaSat owns and operates seven satellites, including AsiaSat 3S, AsiaSat 4, AsiaSat 5, AsiaSat 6, AsiaSat 7, AsiaSat 8 and the new AsiaSat 9.
As of 31 December 2017[update], the direct parent company, Bowenvale Limited, owned 74.43% shares; Bowenvale was jointly owned by CITIC Limited and The Carlyle Group LP in a 50–50 ratio.:54 Standard Life Aberdeen plc was the second largest shareholder for 5.36%.:54 In May 2018, the ratio owned by Standard Life Aberdeen had decreased to 4.99%. In November 2018, another private equity firm International Value Advisers owned 6.12% shares of AsiaSat.
On 3 September 2019 following the approval of the privatisation plan by public shareholders, Asia Satellite Telecommunications Holdings Limited became a privately wholly owned subsidiary of Bowenvale Limited, which is now jointly owned by CITIC Group Corporation and Carlyle Asia Partners IV, L.P.
This is a list of AsiaSat satellites.
|AsiaSat 1||7 April 1990||Long March 3||Xichang LC-3||CASC||Decommissioned||Launched as Westar 6 on Space Shuttle mission STS-41B, became stranded in orbit, was retrieved by Space Shuttle mission STS-51A in November 1984, sold to AsiaSat.|
|AsiaSat 2||28 November 1995||Long March 2E||Xichang LC-2||CASC||100.5° East||Decommissioned|
|AsiaSat 3||24 December 1997||Proton-K / DM-2M||Baikonur Site 81/23||ILS||105.5° East (intended)
158° West (1998)
62° West (1999–2002)
|Decommissioned||Transferred to Hughes Global Services|
|AsiaSat 3S||21 March 1999||Proton-K / DM-2M||Baikonur Site 81/23||ILS||147.5° East||In Service||Replaced AsiaSat 1 in May 1999.|||
|AsiaSat 4||12 April 2003||Atlas IIIB||Cape Canaveral LC-36B||ILS||Relocated to a designated orbital slot in November 2017||In Service|||
|AsiaSat 5||11 August 2009||Proton-M / Briz-M||Baikonur Site 200/39||ILS||100.5° East||In Service||A replacement satellite for AsiaSat 2|||
|AsiaSat 6 / Thaicom 7||7 September 2014||Falcon 9 v1.1||Cape Canaveral SLC-40||SpaceX||120° East||In Service|||
|AsiaSat 7||25 November 2011||Proton-M / Briz-M Enhanced||Baikonur Site 200/39||ILS||105.5° East||In Service||Replaced AsiaSat 3S at the orbital location of 105.5° East.|||
|AsiaSat 8||5 August 2014||Falcon 9 v1.1||Cape Canaveral SLC-40||SpaceX||4° W||In Service||AsiaSat satellite with multiple Ku beams.|||
|AsiaSat 9||28 September 2017||Proton-M / Briz-M||Baikonur Site 200/39||ILS||122° East||In Service||Replaced AsiaSat 4 at 122 degrees east.|||