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Forex Fundamental Analysis
Forex Fundamental Analysis
Looks like the UK will not invoke Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty which would trigger the formal process for leaving the EU just yet.
The Brexit referendum decision has yet to be played out and financial markets are biding their time before making any serious moves.
The attempted coup against the Erdogan government by a group of army officers in Turkey brought a short sense of optimism in global markets to an abrupt halt Friday.
After the Brexit vote on 23rd June 2016 which saw the United Kingdom leave the European Union, tough economic and political questions are now surfacing as to how the outcome will impact global markets.
The newly appointed UK Prime Minister Theresa May surprised everyone with her choice of foreign secretary for UK’s future cabinet--Boris Johnson.
Oil production is on the rise once again. Recent data has shown that OPEC countries have been collectively pumping more oil than at any time in recent history, fueling concerns that the supply glut may not be over any time soon.
An international tribunal ruled on Tuesday against China's claims that it had "historical rights" in the South China Sea. The dispute over the rights to the 3.5 million kilometers of waters in the Pacific Ocean has been an ongoing battle between China and the Philippines and the latest ruling risks increased tensions in the area.
Theresa May didn’t think she would end up Prime Minister of the UK without so much as a fight. But that’s exactly what’s happened.
Between September 16th and 19th, a new sector will be introduced on Wall Street. Real Estate Investment Trusts (REITS) which own commercial real estate and generate dividends from the rents that are levied, will be split off from all other financial stocks where they have been listed alongside banks and insurers since 1999 when these sectors were created.
Another mixed week of trading on the world’s major markets: Get the Forex fundamental analysis focusing on the currency and commodities markets for the week of July 11, 2016 here.
From a distance, the EU referendum debate boiled down to the Remain team playing the part of Cassandra with dire warnings of the economic consequences of the UK turning its back on the world’s largest economic block whilst the Leave campaign spoke of greener grass and “taking back control”, dismissing their opponents’ claims a “scaremongering” whilst never actually providing a blueprint for the UK after leaving the EU.
Trade policies between countries are of key importance to the economies of the areas involved and many international agreements have remained in force for decades.
In one way, nothing has changed in the UK since the referendum vote and in another, everything has.
Not many countries present their people with a surprise pay increase. But that is exactly what India has just done by bestowing a 23 percent one time “raise” on 10 million government workers and pensioners throughout the country.
Last week saw markets continue to rally as investors attempt to take on board the UK referendum decision. In the UK, this has been taken in some quarters to mean that the consequences of Brexit will not be as dire as some economists think, but they are mistaken.