This week on the market is unlikely to become too active: there is nothing serious or influential planned. The season of corporate reports is more than halfway through and gives a clear picture of what is going on; Central banks have made all the important decisions; interesting statistics are concentrated in the second half of the week. However, in these circumstances, we still have things worth paying attention to.
This week is promising some interesting macroeconomic events and, as usual, a flow of different statistics of various importance. Investors have had a rest and show no fear of volatility.
This week is promising to be rather active for capital markets. We are expecting the statistics, the sessions of Central Banks and watching the Brexit soap opera.
A Week on the Market (10/14 - 10/20): The Fed Starts Printing Money, Pound Waiting for Brexit Details
Investors have long become used to the non-stop mighty flow of news, flooding the market. This week is no exception; however, the list of the planned news at the moment looks pretty neutral.
The beginning of October was turbulent, so this week investors must be happy if there will be fewer reasons to increase the volatility. However, there are enough reasons for movements in the macroeconomic calendar, as well as in the list of foreign policy events.
The end of September and the beginning of October are not going to be too stressful in terms of the news: planned events able to influence the key assets are rather few, while the macroeconomic statistics are abundant.
The one but last week of September is going to be rather calm for capital and currency markets; everything we were waiting for has already happened. The time has come for consolidation and forecasts of the nearest future.
At the beginning of the new week, capital markets are focused on oil as well as on the approaching session of the Federal Reserve System. Investors are not going to get bored.
In the second week of September, there are going to be lots of interesting events able to move the global markets. Ready! Steady! Go!
The last week of August is not likely to be overwhelmed by significant events, but the exchange and stock market are going to have enough issues to pay attention to. The world is turbulent, contemplating new stages in the trade war between the USA and China, which means we have no time for being bored.
The July meeting of the European Central Bank, the new Prime Minister of Great Britain is a supporter of the “hardcore” Brexit, the slowdown in US GDP, Twitter net profit breaking records, and the US Internet giants are under investigation among the main news of last week.
A Week on the Market: Dollar Fears Not, Pound at Its Minimums
Top News of the Week: Federal Reserve and Some Statistics