Three interest rate decisions – from the Fed, ECB, and Bank of England – will be in the spotlight this week. On Friday, US employment reports are bound to significantly increase volatility.
This week, the focus will be on the Bank of Canada rate hike and inflation statistics from Europe and Australia.
There will not be much statistical data this week. The Monday holiday in the US and the anticipation of the Fed meeting at the beginning of February create the conditions for saving strength, and the currency section can take advantage of this.
The macroeconomic calendar is full of data this week, with a lot of interesting information for investors.
The Christmas and New Year week will hardly be full of statistics and events, but the market might demonstrate steep price fluctuations if there are any reasons for it.
In the week before Christmas, investors are unlikely to rush into decisions: All important information has already been received and only the finishing touches are left.
All major central banks will be in the spotlight this week as they gather for their last meetings of the year.
The Fed's opinion on future interest rate decisions is pretty much the only thing of interest to the capital markets currently. The US dollar is continuingto fall, which is drawing a lot of attention.
The start of November will give investors a better understanding of what's happening in the global financial system, and allow them to form their strategies for the near future.
This week investors will pay attention to the meetings of leading Central Banks and US GDP publications. The week is expected to be quite nervous.
Tension in the markets is rising again. China, with its statistical data, will set the tone for the week, but there are also challenges elsewhere.
This week will provoke a surge in volatility because a series of interest rate increases by several Central Banks is coming. The USD is most likely to continue its victorious advance.
This week, the market will be floating in statistics, reports, and releases. The key countries will publish the maximum of interesting information that is almost sure to be reflected in quotes and prices.
This week, capital markets will remain nervous waiting for an energy crisis in Europe and growth of interest rate in the US.
This week, the macroeconomic calendar will be full of reports but some say that they will not be able to change the market situation significantly. Investors are likely to save power for something more important.