|Day's Range||13,255.55 - 13,423.41|
|52 Week Range||10,279.20 - 13,423.41|
It was a big week for the global financial markets. The FED delivered for Trump, with Trump delivering a phase 1 deal and Johnson crushing the opposition.
Markets across Europe surged in early trade on Friday, hours after the Boris Johnson-led Conservative and Unionist Party won the U.K. general election . The uncertainty over the U.K.'s exit from the E.U. ...
Investing.com -- European stocks surged in early trading on Friday on a combination of the U.K. election result, signs of an imminent trade deal between the U.S. and China, and the Federal Reserve's plans to prevent a repeat of the year-end volatility seen in 2018.
There are no stats from the Eurozone to influence, leaving the majors in the hands of Trump who delivers, with exit polls pointing to a Tory victory.
European stocks rose on Thursday in their first opportunity to react to the U.S. Federal Reserve decision, with key events on the horizon including a European Central Bank decision and the U.K. election.
It’s a big day ahead for the majors. While the markets respond to the FED’s outlook on growth and policy, the UK elections, the ECB and trade are in focus.
Trading slows ahead of the FOMC announcement due Wednesday afternoon. No change in policy is expected but the committee’s outlook on inflation could move the market.
It could be another testy day ahead for the bulls, with uncertainty over trade and the UK election coinciding with the FED’s final policy decision…
Market uncertainty before the tariff deadline was reinforced by comments from U.S. Agriculture Secretary Sonny Perdue on Monday, who said President Donald Trump did not want to implement tariffs but did want to see "movement" from China. In the euro zone, Christine Lagarde holds her first meeting and news conference as ECB chief on Thursday. "Expectations for policy action from the ECB and Fed are subdued," said Commerzbank rates strategist Rainer Guntermann.
European stocks lost ground on Tuesday for the seventh time in nine sessions, as the perilous state of U.S.-China trade talks lingers above the market.
Investing.com -- Low-level tit-for-tat measures between the U.S. and China continue as the clock ticks down to Sunday's deadline for the next round of U.S. import tariffs. Democratic Party Congressmen are set to send at least two articles of impeachment to the Senate to remove President Trump from office. Data from Asia looks weak, but Germany shows further signs of stabilization (but nothing more). And the American Petroleum Institute's weekly oil supply report is due. Here's what you need to know in financial markets on Tuesday, 10th December.
It could be another day in the red for the majors as sentiment towards trade turns sour. Any positive data will be overshadowed by any trade talk…
Traders are cautious on Monday with an important vote in the UK and a tariff deadline for China on the calendar.
Global equity markets were in a sombre mood on Monday after Chinese export data highlighted the economic damage from the 17-month long trade war and re-focused attention on a crucial Dec. 15 tariff deadline. World markets had closed last week in an upbeat mood as forecast-beating U.S. jobs data reassured investors about the U.S. economy and sent MSCI's index of global stocks 0.8% higher but those gains stalled as worries about a Chinese economic slowdown returned. Several big events are due this week: The Federal Reserve meets on Wednesday, and new European Central Bank chief Christine Lagarde holds her first policy meeting on Thursday, the same day as Britain's parliamentary election.
European stocks fell on Monday as worries about a Chinese economic slowdown and the U.S.-China trade war outweighed Friday's strong U.S. jobs data, in a quiet start to trading before several big events later in the week. The Federal Reserve meets on Wednesday and new European Central Bank chief Christine Lagarde holds her first policy meeting on Thursday, which will also see a parliamentary election in Britain, with the results due on Friday.
Wall Street futures slip lower as investors gather themselves for a big week of global event risks including two central bank decisions and a make-or-break U.K. general election.
It was a bullish end to the week, in spite of more doom and gloom from Germany. Updates on trade will continue to be the key driver today.
It’s a big week ahead, with the ECB, the FED, trade, and the UK General Election in focus. Expect the stats to play second fiddle in the week.