Observing news today one can easily get disappointed. However, things are getting better.
Crude sags in Asia with markets still backed on demand views
On Thursday, crude went down in Asia, with financial markets still backed by demand and supply fundamentals. Additionally, investors closely watched the US market for new demand cues if the Trump administration passes an ambitious tax cut.
November delivery crude futures sagged 0.36% in New York trading at $51.95 a barrel. At the same time, in London, Brent futures declined 0.42% being worth $57.33 a barrel.
Overnight, the given commodity managed to settle higher because market participants appreciated data demonstrating a sudden draw in American crude supplies suggesting a revival in refinery activity as well as exports following disruptions caused by Hurricane Harvey in August.
Inventories of American crude went down by approximately 1.9m barrels by September 22, confounding hopes for a soar of 3.4m barrels.
As for gasoline inventories, they tacked on by nearly 1.107m barrels.
XAU/USD reversed down from the $1,700 area and dropped to $1,586 on March 12.
Oil market crashed after OPEC+ didn’t agree on production cuts. What’s next? Let’s see what bank analysts have to say about this.
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