Jackson Hole, ten PMI releases, and the BRICS summit. This week will be full of market movements, and we will be there to trade them. Get ready, and let’s roll!
American August factory orders report the largest gain for 11 months
In August, new orders for American products demonstrated their biggest leap for almost a year, underpinned by a rally in demand for aircraft, although sluggish business spending on equipment dropped a hint that the manufacturing sector could be decelerating.
Factory products orders sank by 2.3%, which is the largest ascend since September last year, as the Commerce Department informed on Thursday. July’s data was updated upwards to show factory orders decreasing by 0.5% versus the previously disclosed 0.8% sink.
Market experts interviewed by Reuters had predicted factory orders bouncing off 2.1% in August. In August, orders rallied by 8.6% on a year-on-year basis.
Manufacturing, accounting for nearly 12% of the American economy, is being backed by firm domestic demand, although momentum is anticipated to gradually speed down in the face of worker shortages, an escalating trade clash between China and America, a strengthening greenback as well as moderating global surge.
An Institute for Supply Management poll of manufacturers issued on Tuesday disclosed factory activity rebounded from a 14-year maximum in September.
Besides this, orders for transportation equipment headed north by 13.1%, which appears to be the largest rally since June last year. It actually reflected a 69.1% rally in the volatile orders for civilian aircraft as well as parts. As for orders for defense aircraft and its parts, they added 17% in August. By the way, transportation orders slumped by 3.6% in July.
In August, orders for cars surged by 1% having soared by 1.6% in July. In addition to this, there were leaps in orders for fabricated metal products, electronic equipment, primary metals, appliances as well as components. However, orders for computers, machinery as well as electronic products went down.
Shipments of core capital products utilized for calculating business equipment spending in the gross domestic product report, dived by 0.2% in August versus a 0.1% leap in September.
This week may be the most important since the year started as the Fed assess the economic outlook and the US presents fresh NFP readings.
Welcome to the first week of October! As usual, at the start of the week, we are looking for valuable insights that will bring us profits in trading. Let’s observe the main events.
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