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Forex Fundamental Analysis
Forex Fundamental Analysis
It is clearly only a question of time until the Federal Reserve increases interest rates from their current, historically low, level.
As we explained recently, one reason that central banks want to see low, positive levels of inflation is that it would facilitate the normalisation of interest rates which, perversely, are the big weapon in a central bank’s armoury against high inflation.
Last week was a positive affair for the world’s major markets with all of them gaining ground over last week’s close. Get the Forex week in review fundamental analysis for November 23, 2105 here.
It would be fair to say that there has been a breakdown in trust between Greece and its major creditors within the EU and (to a lesser extent) the IMF stemming from the election of Syriza in January and its antics in discussions designed to help Greece square the circle between popular demands and economic reality.
Central banks first started targeting specific levels of inflation in the early 1990s. The goal of this move was to consign high (unstable) levels of inflation to the past.
Monetary policy seems to be the center of attention this week in many countries throughout the world.
Figures just released from Japan show that the economy contracted by 0.2% in Q3.
Superstition has it that Friday the thirteenth is unlucky, certainly, that was the case for the 129 innocent civilians that lost their lives in Paris, the City of Love, last Friday.
Last week was a negative affair for the world’s major markets with only Japan’s Nikkei making any ground. Get the Forex week in review fundamental analysis for November 16, 2015 here.
Terrorism in recent years has become frighteningly common, impacting not only global morale, but also the economy. While the economic repercussions are certainly not the most important ones, anyone relying on market movements to earn their living may be running scared, not only from potential security risks, but from potential economic fallout.
It has been a tumultuous year for Greece. The nation was on the cusp of completing its second bailout, talk was of a bridging loan of €10 billion, but the administration was confident that the money could be found internally or via re-entry to the money markets.
Despite months of squawking about negative interest rates effecting global economic stability, central banks across the globe seem to be adjusting to the situation.
Figures just revealed by the UK’s Office for National Statistics (ONS) show that unemployment fell to its lowest level since Q2 2008 in the third quarter of this year.
Britians, it seems, love to complain about the weather, but almost since the nation joined the European Economic Community (the forerunner to the European Union) in 1973, complaining about “Brussels” has been added to the list.
For months now, global analysts have been waiting for the Federal Reserve Bank to raise the interest rate above the zero position it has held since 2007.