Hypothetically, the new week of October must be calmer than the previous one: nothing threatens Donald Trump, the US employment statistics have already been published, and capital markets in the world are stabilizing. However, there will still be issues to pay attention to.
The beginning of a new month is traditionally the time for a flow of statistics and news. The digits from the USA and the data from Asia are of great importance. You will never get bored this week.
The end of July turned out to be extremely volatile for capital markets. August is traditionally considered a troublesome and unpredictable month for finance and assets; nonetheless, the beginning of the month may let us pause and make our thoughts clear.
Another week of July is already here, and the expectations are neutral. It offers statistics – but not fatal, actions of Central banks – but predictable, and news – but pretty stable. It is high time to breathe out and relax a bit unless the news flow brings up something unexpected.
The new week of June will bring about plenty of statistics and continue the season of Central Bank sessions. You will definitely not get bored; for now, investors are more interested in safe-haven assets, which may change the local exchange trend.
At the beginning of July, investors are unlikely to get bored - to tell you the truth, they have had no chance to get bored this whole year. On the macroeconomic calendar this week, there are more statistics than the market can work off; meanwhile, the sessions of Central Banks, the ECB being the leader, may provide us a clearer understanding of the future.
Well, here we have yet another week of April; this month has become a mock vacation for the majority of citizens, a disaster for a large number of businesses, a revelation of a row of economic problems. Not much has changed since last week. However, there is good news: outside is spring, and summer is coming. Judging by the Chinese experience, the quarantine will come to its end someday, and life will get back to normal.
January was a pretty “stormy” month for financial markets. Something was happening almost everywhere, for example, fires in Australia, a quick spread of a new coronavirus in China, the Brexit in the United Kingdom, a change of government in Russia. In theory, the first week of February should be pretty quiet for investors and traded assets, but no one knows what may happen.
The new week is unlikely to become something remarkable for capital markets, as long as no new drivers or catalysts are going to appear, but investors are not going to be bored either.
The beginning of December on the markets will be saturated with general economic and political events, but investors are still more hopeful about the news from the US and China than for other catalysts.