• All
  • Articles
  • Squawks
  • Trade views
  • Must reads
  • Videos
  • Calendar
Write a Squawk
No posts
  • Editor’s Picks / 3 hours ago

    Shale producers keep crude prices from gaining traction

    Nikkei Asian Review
    Crude oil looks like it may be heading for years of low prices. It will take time to soak up the current glut, and US shale producers show no signs of pulling out of the market. Many shale producers are resilient nonetheless, backed by financial institutions betting that demand will recover. Although global crude production is down from its June peak, producers have adjusted output far less than the market expected. Middle Eastern producers and Russia continue to pump more. Rather than geopolitical risk, market players are fretting over the possibility that demand for crude oil will weaken.
    Read article on Nikkei Asian Review
    Go to post
  • Calendar event / Yesterday at 21:45 GMT

    NZ Overseas Merchandise Trade

    Low Trade Balance, Qtr (NZD)
    Low Trade Balance, 12-Mos (NZD)
    Low Exports (NZD)
    Low Imports (NZD)
  • Trade view / Yesterday at 11:40 GMT
    Short term

    The bears are back for EURUSD

    Senior Market Analyst (Equities & FX) / Faraday Research
    United Kingdom
    The euro’s resilience ended suddenly this morning, and the bears are back in charge. We are now looking for EURUSD to fall to the 1.0500 support level.
    Read the Trade View
  • 15h
    fxtime fxtime
    Interesting that VW is rated ''Medium'' and not opportunistic as the risks are currently undefined for VW defeat systems and recent reports of another issue this time...
    Michael Boye Michael Boye
    Hi. Medium risk is obviously not the same as no risk, and investment in VW is not a no-risk investment, among others, for the reasons you mention....
    fxtime fxtime
    Agree...all things are subjective.
  • Editor’s Picks / Yesterday at 10:59 GMT

    Bonds bloodbath could follow end of deflationary supercycle

    The Telegraph
    Elite funds are stealthily exiting overpriced government bonds as they bunker down for an extended period of reflation, writes Ambrose Evans-Pritchard. With $17 trillion worth of bonds trading at sub-1% yields, the bonds love-in is out of kilter with global core inflation which has just hit a seven-year high of 2.7%. The flood of money into global bond markets is coming to an end as the likes of China, the petro powers and Asian central banks reverse long-standing policies, he says, and the chickens will come home to roost on this one, possibly by the end of 2016.
    Read article on The Telegraph
    Go to post
    Martin O'Rourke Martin O'Rourke
    Well AEP uses "quietly"!
    fxtime fxtime
    LOL....I stand corrected. Sorry Martin I wasted your time with my comments above.
    Martin O'Rourke Martin O'Rourke
    I wouldn't say that's true. Quite a lot of people out there in the community who follow what you have to say with avid interest.