The following are the most recent pieces of Forex fundamental analysis from around the world. The Forex fundamental analysis below covers the various currencies on the market and the most recent events, announcements, and global developments that affect the Forex market.
Forex Fundamental Analysis
Forex Fundamental Analysis
Last week was a good week for the world’s major stock exchanges with only the Nikkei failing to put on significant value. Get the full market recap here.
Most analysts are expecting a painful year in 2012 with some nations returning to recession; hopefully only briefly.
Behind the figures of sagging demand, anaemic growth and austerity cuts, the lives of real people take a buffeting in these strained economic times.
Nearly 93% of the sovereign states which make up the EU have signed a pact designed to promote confidence in the single European currency and ward of future financial crises within the block.
Data just released for Q4 2011 show that the Spanish economy shrank by 0.3%. See what this means for the markets here.
Last week was a mixed affair for the world’s major stock exchanges with some losses, some gains and some markets marking time.
The Fed said that they did not expect to increase rates before the last few months of 2014, but it's not guaranteed. What does it mean?
The UK's economy contracted significantly in Q4 2011. Find out what this means for the Forex market and the GBP.
See how the dismal trade news out of Japan will affect the global Forex markets in this thoughtful Forex fundamental analysis.
The Greece financial crisis is about to come to a head - the question is how it will resolve. Read one analyst's musings about the Greek debt crisis here.
For once, all the world’s major exchanges closed higher at the end of last week’s trading session.
Germany is the powerhouse economy of Europe, so business sentiment there is an important barometer of the fortunes of the wider EU. The ZEW economic sentiment index is a closely watched measure of investor confidence.
One of the functions of the Monetary Policy Committee (MPC) of the Bank of England is to keep inflation in check. The target level for inflation in the UK is 2% and the Governor of the Bank of England is required to write to the Prime Minister, David Cameron, to explain the situation if inflation exceeds 3% in the UK.
There is a certain degree of Schadenfreude to be enjoyed when reporting that the world’s second largest economy, China, has seen slower growth in 2011 than a year earlier.
Despite economic reforms and a degree of creeping personal liberty, the driving philosophy of The People’s Republic of China remains communism; so the concept of London setting itself up as the international hub and leading market for trading in the Yuan (or Renminbi as it is also known) is decidedly odd.