Reserve Bank of New Zealand (RBNZ) will reveal Official Cash Rate and make a statement about monetary policy on October 6, 04:00 GMT+3.
Canadian dollar stands still
On Friday, the Canadian dollar stood still, having demonstrated steep losses on Thursday. In North American trade, the currency pair USD/CAD showed 1.3066, losing nearly 0.11%.
Market participants are set for mixed outcomes from durable products reports for July. As for core durable goods, they’re expected to soar to 0.5%. Durable products are anticipated to dip, losing approximately 0.7%. Traders will closely watch Federal Chair Jerome Powell’s speech at the economic meeting at Jackson Hole.
This week the Canadian currency has demonstrated considerable volatility and slumped by 0.62% on Thursday. The sink turned out to be a response to another wave of duties between China and America that came into effect on Thursday. The duties, valued at approximately $16 billion, showed up notwithstanding the fact that the sides were holding low-level trade negotiations at the same time. As anticipated, the negotiations didn’t bring any positive outcome. The further escalation in trade sanctions is undoubtedly a bad thing for the export-reliant Canadian economy. Additionally, it’s also putting pressure on investor risk appetite for minor currencies, including Canada’s currency. If American imposes further duties on its trading partners, then the Canadian dollar is going to sailing into mighty headwinds.
The key US financial institution came up with the minutes of its July gathering, at which policymakers left the benchmark rate on hold. The minutes stressed that the American economy is firm enough and hinted that the Federal Reserve would have rates increased in September. However, policymakers told that the plan to proceed with gradual rate lifts could have to be stopped if the global trade conflict escalates, as the trade feud represents a key hazard to the American economy. Fed Chair Powell is believed to refer to trade clashes and also the fact that wage surge and inflation have lagged, notwithstanding a booming American economy.
Although Jerome Powell’s speech sounded hawkish on Wednesday, September 22, markets did not get scared and the main stock indices got bought back…
Turkey’s central bank governor was at a crossroads: to hold interest rates and take a risk to be fired like it was for three governors before him, or to comply with the president, to cut rates, and to risk the market. Let’s find out, how to react to the rate cut.
The United States will release the weekly Unemployment Claims on October 21, at 15:30 MT time (GMT+3).
Great Britain will publish the Inflation Rate on October 20, at 09:00 MT time (GMT+3).
The bullish movement in the stock market is gaining speed, and Bitcoin ETFs are closer than they might seem. What do we need to know for the next trading week?