The third week of January will become the time of Central banks, while the USA will see the inauguration of Joe Biden, the president elected. These events will be enveloped in news, so investors will not have time for boredom.
The tide of statistics can hardly knock investors down in the middle of the month, but reports are becoming more and more interesting, this week no exclusion.
The USA reported on the labor market, which means it’s high time to expect new data from other, equally important global economies.
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 new week of January looks quite usual. We have the statistics, politics, as well as a few monetary decisions. It seems that global economies and capital markets are working full-scale after the Christmas and New Year holidays.
The second half of December is the time of cleaning up the current affairs and forecasting the coming year. This week, central banks' sessions are coming to an end, but statistics will remain abundant. The markets will have no time to be bored.
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.