The United States has one week before default, and NVIDIA may become the next Tesla. What else drives the market?
Australian wages surge keeps to record lows
Australian wages are actually ascending at their slowest pace on record, while household debt has grew to an all-time high, thus putting a lid on spending and also a drag on the course of inflation.
According to the Australian Bureau of Statistics, its wage price index rallied 0.5% in Jan-March. The given outcome generally matches forecasts, and it’s compared with a similar result last quarter.
Annual wage surge kept to 1.9%, which is the lowest on record. Obviously, it appeared to be less than half the wage surge rate employees enjoyed just a decade ago when a mining boom spurred pay across Australia.
The slowdown has added to an undesired slowdown in underlying inflation that is below the Reserve Bank of Australia's objective of 2-3%and it has provoked two interest rates dips the previous year to a record minimum of 1.5%.
The country’s major financial institution is concerned over ascending household debt alongside leaping property prices at a time when income surge has slowed.
Some progress in US debt ceiling talks is made, and the PMI data is out.
When will the US go bankrupt? Will it start the market crash unseen before? We have plenty to share with you, so let’s get started.
About 24% of global central banks intend to increase gold reserves in 2023. Rising inflation, geopolitical turmoil, and worries about interest rates are reasons to increase gold reserves.
Greetings to a brand new week full of events, economic releases and US debt frictions. We are here to tell you everything you need to know!
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