|Day's range||25,090.30 - 25,743.45|
|52-week range||25,090.30 - 33,484.08|
What to make of stocks’ ugly selloff? Our roundtable panelists see values surfacing from China and Russia to Mexico and Brazil.
Weaker-than-expected GDP data and a sharp Thursday selloff couldn't dent Chinese stocks on Friday.
BEIJING (AP) — Asian stock markets sank Friday after Wall Street declined on losses for tech and industrial stocks and Chinese economic growth slowed.
Stock markets mostly dipped on Thursday on the news that some policymakers at Federal Reserve think interest rates should continue to be raised until they are slightly restrictive. The future contracts for the Dow Jones industrial average and for the S&P 500 were both down 0.4 percent. FED TALK: The Federal Reserve's minutes from its meeting in late September, when it raised interest rates for the third time this year showed some participants thought the Fed's key interest rate would eventually need to "become modestly restrictive" to ensure inflation doesn't climb too high.
Asia-Pacific equities edged higher in a cautious start to trading after a late sell-off hit Wall Street on Monday. Sydney’s S&P/ASX 200 was up 0.5 per cent with the key basic materials and financials segments ...
Global stocks trade mostly higher on Tuesday morning. The political tension between the US and Saudi Arabia over the disappearance of Jamal Khashoggi remains in focus.
on Brexit, amid rising expectations that the timetable for finalising an exit deal could slip into December. Instead of confronting her cabinet by trying to force through agreement on a Brexit withdrawal treaty ahead of the European Council — originally billed as a key moment in the negotiations — Mrs May has left important issues unresolved.
Risk appetite trickles back into the markets early on supporting the commodity currencies, while the Kiwi gets a boost from Q3 inflation numbers.
The disappearance of Saudi Arabian journalist Jamal Khashoggi remains in focus, with some concerned about the potential impact the fallout could have on oil prices.
Global stocks trade lower at the beginning of the week on several international issues – rising bond yields, trade war, Italy and geopolitical tensions all weigh on the markets.
Asia-Pacific equities markets fell on Monday as concerns over rising interest rates and global trade jitters lingered. Japan’s Topix was down 1.6 per cent at a seven-month low as all segments on the index ...
Brexit talks reached a dramatic stand-off in Brussels on Sunday night, after Theresa May warned that a draft treaty to take Britain out of the EU was a “non-starter” and risked tearing her government ...
In currencies, sterling weakened as much as 0.5 per cent after UK Brexit secretary Dominic Raab returned from Brussels without securing further talks ahead of the European Council meeting on Wednesday. the world’s largest oil exporter, that it would use its economic fire power if targeted by US sanctions following the disappearance of a journalist.
Brexit jitters hit the Pound, with Italy’s budget delivery to the EU later today weighing on the EUR, as risk aversion returns to the markets.
Chinese stocks cemented their position as the world’s worst performing major equity market on Monday, as they missed out on the return of some stability following last week’s global ructions. After rising 22 per cent in 2017, the CSI 300, an index of some of the largest companies listed on the Chinese mainland, has tumbled by the same amount so far in 2018, making it one of the bigger casualties of the US-China trade dispute. China’s ambassador to the US, Cui Tiankai, told Fox News on Sunday that Beijing had not wanted a trade war but had “to respond and defend our own interests”.
SINGAPORE (AP) — Asian stocks were mixed on Friday as better-than-expected Chinese trade data gave some markets a breather from worries about the impact of punitive tariffs.
One of the worst trading sessions in a long time occurred on Wednesday, 8 October. Here are some reasons why it might have happened.
The risk off sentiment continued through the early part of the day, with better than expected trade data out of China doing little to settle the markets.
SINGAPORE (AP) — World stock markets sank Thursday, extending losses from Wall Street, as investors worried that higher interest rates will dent company earnings and a trade war will crimp global business.
China's top lithium producer Ganfeng Lithium tumbled as much 28 percent on its Hong Kong debut, a stark warning sign to fellow Shenzhen-listed counterpart Tianqi Lithium which is also planning a listing in the city. Shares of Ganfeng, a supplier to carmakers like Tesla and BMW, fell to a low of HK$11.80 in early morning trading after opening at HK$15.30 on Thursday. Ganfeng's listing came as world markets slid to a 3-month low on Wednesday, while Hong Kong's benchmark Hang Seng index is down 20 percent from its January highs.
While the ECB monetary policy meeting minutes and Brexit will be eyed, U.S inflation figures could have a far greater influence this afternoon.
On Wednesday morning the markets are dominated by mixed dynamics. Political events in Europe have somewhat drawn attention from the U.S. debt markets and there is still pressure on the bonds.