On Monday, US stocks surged because dives in Boeing and Facebook held profits in check and traders closely watched this week's Fed gathering for affirmation of the major financial institution’s commitment to patient monetary stance…
Asian stock markets head south amid leaping revenues of government bonds
On Wednesday, the stock markets of the Asia-Pacific region slumped following the abrupt dive in American stock indices on the eve of the ascend in the yield of 10-year American Treasuries to more than 3% for the first time since 2014, as the Financial Times informed.
On Wednesday, during Asian trade, the revenue of 10-year American government bonds held about 3%, while the yield of similar-maturing Japanese securities tacked on by 1 basis point, getting to 0.054%.
The consolidated stock index of the region MSCI Asia Pacific went down by about 0.5%.
The Japanese Nikkei 225 dropped by 0.3%, the South Korean KOSPI lost by 1%.
The Hong Kong indicator Hang Seng went down 1%, Chinese Shanghai Composite slumped 0.4%. Additionally, Taiwan's Taiex went down by 0.2%.
Australian exchanges are unavailable on Wednesday due to the state holiday.
Meanwhile, the price of aluminum keeps diving for the fifth consecutive session. Apparently, such a long a fall has not been observed for about a year. During electronic trading on LME, aluminum for delivery in three months dived by 0.6%, to $ 2213 per ton. The decline in the previous two sessions accounted for 9.8% and it turned to be the most significant sink since June 1988.
The market value of oil and gas companies in Asia is going down after the fall in crude prices on Tuesday by more than 1.1%.
Quotes of shares of the Japanese steelmaking company Kobe Steel inched down by 4.7%. Kobe Steel reported that it is under investigation in Japan because of falsification of data on the quality of products.
The price of securities of the Japanese pharmaceutical company Takeda Pharmaceutical slumped by 9% due to a new, increased offer to buy Shire, which the Irish company is willing to accept.
On Friday, European equities went up, breaching a five-month maximum recorded yesterday because market participants cheered upbeat signals over US-China trade negotiations and after British lawmakers underpinned a delay of a chaotic departure from the EU…
On Friday, Asian equities surged because market sentiment got better on a report that more progress has been achieved in US-China trade negotiations and after British lawmakers decided to postpone a potentially chaotic departure from the European bloc…
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On Monday, Asian stocks traded mostly higher, with Shanghai bucking the trend because centrist Emmanuel Macron fully matched opinion survey hopes and left anti-EU far-right nominee Marine Le Pen behind…
Japan's March real wages went down at the fastest pace in nearly two years, weighed by minor nominal pay lifts as well as a moderate ascend in consumer prices, thus posing a setback for Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's tries to revitalize the Japanese…