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 mixed affair for the world’s major stock markets.
According to figures released by the US Department of Commerce, the US trade deficit with the rest of the world opened up to $57.6 billion in February, the largest monthly deficit seen since 2008.
The composition of commons committees is tradition set to reflect the make-up of parliament with the governing party normally granted a majority of MPs on all committees – this was contentious in the current parliament since the government has no overall majority.
If a nation unilaterally raises tariffs against imports from another country (or group of countries), they can refer the matter to the World Trade Organisation for binding arbitration and/or they can retaliate against the first country by raising their own tariffs on the goods they import from them.
In many ways, Brexit has been a “phoney war” since all the UK has actually done is to state its intention to leave the EU at the end of March 2019.
Last week marked the final trading session for March and for Q1. It was a positive affair for the world’s major stock markets.
We are told (amongst other things) that the answer to the question “Should the UK remain a member of the EU or leave the EU?” meant that Britons were voting to curtail immigration to the UK from the EU (if not the rest of the world).
Purchasing a brand-new car for an individual or as a company car is clearly discretionary spending that need not be undertaken.
The gung-ho attitude of President Trump is that the USA would welcome trade wars with various (if not all) trading partners because for decades the US has had the short end of the stick in all its international trade deals (Brexiters beware!).
UK credit card debt growth has caught up with the level seen before the Global Financial Crisis hit.
Last week was a negative affair for the world’s major stock markets with significant losses on the back of fears of a trade war.
President Trump is regarded as a protectionist with a limited appetite for global trade and the regulations which underpin it.
As had been widely predicted, the Federal Reserve decided to increase its interest rate by 0.25% during its March meeting.
According to the Office for National Statistics, consumer price inflation has eased from 3% to 2.7%. The inflation data is calculated against a basket of standard purchases designed to mimic what the typical British household buys regularly.
The delusion that the UK could leave the EU on 30/3/19 and be ready to generate and sign free trade deals with the rest of the world has long since died in the minds of all but the most devout Brexiteers