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American equities keep tumbling
On Thursday, American equities kept diving because of a global sell-off backed by fears over strengthening bond gains, decelerating global surge and resuming trade clashes.
The S&P 500 futures dived by nearly 0.91%. The Dow futures lost 1.03%. As for the tech heavy Nasdaq 100 futures, they inched down by 0.92%.
The losses showed up after the largest dive for American equities for more than eight months on Wednesday because rallying American Treasury gains as well as widespread risk aversion justified a a move from risky assets.
Treasury gains started surging the previous week in the face of hopes for a faster than anticipated tempo of rate lifts from the major US bank because the American economy is firm enough.
The steep dive of US stocks gave Donald Trump a reason to have the Fed criticized for the bank’s plans to keep lifting rates in the nearer future. Trump also added that Wednesday’s stock market sell-off turned out to be a highly-anticipated correction.
FAANG equities generally went down. Amazon lost 2%, Netflix declined 1.5%, while Facebook headed south 1.6%.
Market participants were waiting for the September report on American consumer prices.
As for consumer prices, they’re anticipated to have ascended by 0.2% in September and also by 2.4% over 2017.
Meanwhile, in the European Union, the FTSE 100 rushed to correction territory in Great Britain, having gone down over 10% since hitting an all-time maximum in May. As for the VIX volatility index, it managed to reach its highest value since April.
Besides this, China’s stock market demonstrated its lowest settlement for nearly four years because fears over the trade clash with America kept putting pressure.
Gauging the US dollar’s purchasing potential against a pack of its key counterparts the USD index headed south by 0.4% hitting a one-and-a-half week minimum of 94.84.
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The market sentiment switched to risk-on. The US dollar is dipping down, while riskier assets are rising, especially the Australian dollar after the positive employment data. All eyes on US unemployment claims.
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