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Dollar remains generally firm today as supported by solid job and manufacturing data. Euro’s selloff seem to have temporary passed a near term climate and focuses turn to other major currencies. Australian Dollar suffer deep selling after job data, dragging New Zealand Dollar lower. Meanwhile, Yen is closing following as markets are deeply concerned with […]. .
The FOMC minutes for the January meeting revealed that policymakers remained content about the domestic growth outlook. However, they acknowledged the growing uncertainty emerged from the coronavirus outbreak. This could present significant downside risks to global growth. The situation of the epidemic has deteriorated significantly since the last meeting. We expect the Fed to turn […]. .
Australian Dollar is in free fall in Asian session today as surge in unemployment rate adds to case of April RBA cut. Sentiments are also generally weak as markets disapprove China’s tiny rate cut. Instead, investors are concerned with sign of contagion of Wuhan coronavirus to other Asian countries, in particular Japan and South Korea. […]. .
Yen is under broad based selling pressure today as sentiments somewhat improved with expectations of more stimulus from China to counter the impact of Wuhan coronavirus outbreak. Additionally, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe is under increasing political pressure on handling the spread of the coronavirus in the country. Sterling is following as second weakest for […]. .
Yen, Swiss Franc and Dollar weaken mildly today as risk markets stabilized. On the other hand, commodity currencies recover generally. But the movements are so far limited. Investors remain vigilant on the development of China’s Wuhan coronavirus outbreak, but there is no breakthrough in either direction yet. FOMC minutes will be a focus today but […]. .
Markets remain in risk-off mode today after Apple’s warning that China’s Wuhan coronavirus outbreak would hurt sales. Deep deterioration in German economic sentiment also reflect the impact on confidence. Investors will likely remain fragile until there is sign of full operation resumption in China. But that won’t happen soon. In the currency markets, commodity currencies […]. .
Currently trading at 1.083 against USD, lowest since April 2017, the single currency has plunged -2.4% in the first half of February. This follows a -1% decline in January. Disappointing economic data, renewed speculations on further rate cut by ECB and intensified global uncertainty as driven by coronavirus outbreak originated in China are key reasons […]. .
In contrast to February’s RBA meeting statement, which demonstrated a less dovish outlook, the minutes revealed that the members considered lowering the policy rate further. Yet, they decided to keep the powder dry on concerns over “risks associated with very low interest rates”. The central bank was upbeat about the housing market. While there has […]. .
Markets are back in risk off mode in Asia after Apple’s warning. While Wuhan coronavirus cases in China might appear to have slowed, investors remain vigilant. More risks lie ahead with German economic sentiment data featured today. For now, commodity currencies are the weakest ones as led by Australian Dollar. Yen and Swiss Franc are […]. .
Markets are generally quite today with US on holiday. PBoC’s stimulus measure might have boosted Chinese stocks higher. Reactions from other markets are rather muted. Investors remain generally cautious as this week’s February sentiment data will reveal how much China’s Wuhan Coronavirus outbreak is hurting confidence. In the currency markets, Canadian is currently the strongest, […]. .
Asian markets are mixed as another week starts. Nikkei weakens, together with Yen, as data showed the Japan economy suffered worst contraction in six years. Singapore Strait Times is also mildly lower after the government downgrade this year’s growth forecast. Yet, China and Hong Kong stocks are trading mildly higher despite continuation of Wuhan coronavirus […]. .
While China’s Wuhan coronavirus outbreak remained a major focus last week and triggered much volatility. But overall, stocks investors seemed not too bothered, with US indices continuing record runs. Other major markets are mixed only FTSE and Nikkei ended the week lower only. Gold closed higher but is well short of 1600 handle. WTI crude […]. .
Weakness in Eurozone’s economic data has led traders to trim bets on higher euro but raise short bets for further decline. As suggested in the CFTC Commitments of Traders report in the week ended February 11, NET LENGTH in USD Index gained +2 353 contracts to 19 486. Speculative long positions soared +11 750 contracts […]. .
Global stock markets tumble today after China reported a strong daily increase of 15152 Wuhan coronavirus cases on February 12. That was a huge difference from 2015 new cases reported for a day ago. However, the mass difference was due to change in counting method in Hubei province, which is epicenter of the outbreak. It […]. .
Oil agencies revised lower forecasts for global oil demand, with the outbreak of coronavirus being the key factor. The US Energy Information Administration (EIA) estimated that world oil demand will increase +1.02% to 101.74M bpd this year and then by +1.49% to 103.26M bpd in 2021. These figures were lower than January’s projections of 102.11M […]. .
Risk appetite stays strong in the global markets, with European indices registering solid gains. US futures also point higher open for extending recent record runs. Yen is under some selling pressure today, together with Dollar and Euro. On the other hand, commodity currencies are generally higher, with Kiwi being supported by hawkish RBNZ hold. Technically, […]. .
New Zealand Dollar surges broadly today after RBNZ’s hawkish hold. Other commodity currencies follow as risk appetite returns to the markets, on hope that China’s coronavirus outbreak would peak soon. US stock indices also hit new records after Fed Chair Jerome Powell’s affirmative comments. While Dollar turns softer, there is no clear support seen in […]. .

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