When is Google's stock split? Alphabet, the parent company of Google, will make the 1:20 split on July 15…
European equities tumble 0.22%
On Tuesday, European markets sank because market participants turned to be far more cautious ahead of the Fed’s highly-anticipated policy gathering this week, even as traders’ confidence was still healthy worldwide.
The EURO STOXX 50 dived 0.15%, Germany’s DAX 30 went down 0.22% and France’s CAC 40 dipped 0.11%.
The Fed’s generally believed to leave interest rates intact this week. Evidently, the Fed could provide clues on when it actually intends to start unwinding its balance sheet and on any future interest rate moves.
Meanwhile, worries over tensions between North Korea and America relived, although they can resume at any time.
On Tuesday, Donald Trump was braced for addressing the United Nations General Assembly for the first time, while North Korea was supposed to be on the agenda.
Financial shares demonstrated mixed performance because French lenders BNP Paribas gained 0.17%, while Societe Generale decreased 0.31%. As for Germany's Deutsche Bank, it soared 0.12%, Commerzbank went down 0.32%.
FTSE 100 sagged 0.05% in London.
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?
On Wednesday, September 22, Microsoft will be holding a product launch. The event starts at 18:00 GTM + 3.
The Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) will make a statement and release a Cash Rate on February 7, 05:30 GMT+2. It's among the primary tools the RBA uses to communicate with investors about monetary policy.
This week may be the most important since the year started as the Fed assess the economic outlook and the US presents fresh NFP readings.
S&P Global, a private banking company, will release a monthly change in British Flash Manufacturing Purchasing Managers Index (PMI) on January 24, 11:30 GMT+2. The index is a leading indicator of economic health as businesses react quickly to market conditions, and purchasing managers hold the most current and relevant insight into the company's view of the economy.