April seasonal patterns weren’t supposed to work, but somehow they did. Even a strong fundamental issue such as the global recession amid the coronavirus couldn’t overwhelm it. That’s why May seasonal patterns may work as well.
Japanese yen rallies to two-weak maximum
On Monday, Japan’s major currency managed to ascend to a two-week maximum versus the common currency, following reports that Japan’s primary financial institution was discussing moves for the purpose of scaling back its huge monetary stimulus.
Additionally, the Japanese yen was underpinned by Donald Trump’s remarks on Friday. He criticized the evergreen buck’s strength that in turn impacted the Japanese stock markets and also provoked a further unwinding of short yen deals.
Currently experiencing persistently low inflation, the Bank of Japan is currently discussing it before this month's policy verdict. To be exact, the bank is discussing tweaks in its interest-rate objectives as well as stock-buying techniques, as some sources familiar with the subject informed Reuters.
The Bank of Japan is expected to hold its next monetary policy gathering on July 30 and also 31.
The major bank’s current monetary policy suggests negative keeping the 10-year revenue around 0%, short-term interest rates and purchasing nearly six trillion yen of equities via exchange traded funds.
The Japanese yen managed to soar up to 0,5% versus the common currency hitting 130.70 yen, which is its highest reading since July 11. The Japanese yen jumped by a similar margin versus the evergreen buck, hitting 110.90 and also against the British pound, showing 145.85 yen.
With short trading positions against the Japanese yen doubling to approximately 60 thousand contracts for the last week, some investors hope for more upside for Japan’s currency in the short term.
Trump's latest remarks underpinned the Japanese yen too.
On Friday, US leader Donald Trump was worried that the American main financial institution is planning to have interest rates raised twice more in 2018. Donald Trump told that the Fed's policy tightening along with the firm evergreen buck could affect the American economy.
The Federal Reserve cut federal funds rate by 50 basis points to a target range of 1.00% to 1.25%.
Let’s consider the best and the worst-performing assets as Monday’s session kicks in.
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