There are some doubts about Apple sustainability amid coronavirus. Who will buy and who will produce new IPhones?
Asian equities mostly descend over North Korea tensions
On Wednesday, Asian equities were mostly weaker because soaring tensions on the Korean peninsula sent caution through financial markets.
Japan's Nikkei 225 went down 1.28%, Australia's benchmark S&P/ASX 200 managed to ascend 0.52%.
The Hang Seng Index decreased 0.09% in Hong Kong, the Shanghai Composite headed south 0.18%. As for financial markets in Singapore, they were unavailable due to the National Day public holiday.
On Wednesday, Pyongyang responded with a threat to launch missiles at the Pacific island of Guam, exactly where the American extensive military facilities are situated.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average concluded lower being worth 22,085. In addition to this, the S&P 500 sank 0.24%, and the Nasdaq Composite hit 6370.46, losing 0.21%.
Fire and fury – that’s what Donald Trump promised North Korea if the isolated country dares to make extra threats to America.
His comments emerged hours after rumors that North Korea has successfully developed a miniaturized nuclear weapon for its missiles.
The so-called “stock market bloodbath” has continued on Friday with major indices falling down to the lows of the last October. What's going on?
Besides coronavirus, other news has been driving the stocks of Apple, Wallmart and General Motors to the lower levels.
US Fed comes right on time with the crisis support program announcement. How does the stock market react?
We could gain from buying emerging-market currencies such as South African rand, Mexican peso and Brazilian real.
Here are the most important topics that will determine the dynamics of currencies, commodities and stocks on Thursday, April 9. N