The final week of January will become the time for Central Banks meetings, with the Fed meeting as a cherry on top. All eyes in the market are glued to these events.
The second week of January will be the first full-scale work week for the majority of the stock and currency markets this year. Statistics will be scarce, yet there is something to pay attention to.
Quite naturally, the flow of statistics at the second week of the month is subsiding, yet Central Banks enter the scene, ready to react to any changes.
The first week of November will be important: all eyes will be on the conference of the Federal Reserve System. Investors wonder if the Fed will start winding up the stimulation program. Volatility promises to be extremely high.
While oil is developing its rally, investors in the currency sector are searching for some proof that the Federal Reserve System is going to cut down on stimulation measures in the nearest future. In the meantime, global Central Banks keep watching. The new week in the market will not be boring at all.
This second week of the month, the main focus will be on the results of meetings of Central banks and the comments they give. Investors are at least not going to get bored.
This week, most news will be provided by Central banks, and the flow of statistics will not leave any room for boredom and spleen.
A new week of July will bring along the results of more meetings of Central Banks and a flow of important statistics. All this supports volatility in the currency sector.
The beginning of summer is promising to be active: the amount of public statistics increases, another OPEC+ meeting is due alongside meetings of Central banks. Things are active, effective, and bright.
A new week of May will carry along a flow of statistics from Asia and Great Britain; market attention will be focused on the minutes of the Fed. The atmosphere is quite full of news, which leaves little room for boredom.
The second week of the month is not too rich in macrostatistics but there are definitely things to look at: the session of the RBA, the comments by Powell, the head of the Fed, and some digits.
At the first week of March, the market will focus on everything about oil production and, of course, the US employment statistics. Things will definitely not be boring.
The first week of February will provide some understanding of the US employment sector, which is important for evaluating the perspectives of planned stimulation; also, we will see the results of some Central banks’ sessions. On the whole, no surprises are expected on either side – this means that the current state of affairs in the currency market can stay without change.
It is unlikely that this Christmas week, the last full week of this weird year will surprise us with some breakthroughs or drastic changes. Let us just celebrate the Catholic Christmas and hope that the elves are in good mood.