On Tuesday, Asian equities headed south along with crude prices due to the fact that downbeat mood about world surge drove traders away from risky assets…
Techs push Wall Street up on trade optimism
On Wednesday, American equities rallied, backed by the technology sector due to the fact that signs that China would ease its "Made in China 2025" industrial policy contributed to optimism driven by US leader’s positive remarks on trade.
In an interview with Reuters, American leader told that trade negotiations were already underway and China was purchasing a great amount" of American soybeans.
Trump also added that he’s on the verge of intervening in the case against a top executive at Huawei Technologies on the condition it helps to secure a trade agreement.
The S&P technology sector SPLRCT managed to rally by 2.17%, thus providing the greatest boost to the market.
Meanwhile, industrials SPLRCI surged by 1.61% following the strength in Boeing Co and Caterpillar Inc.
For the last two days trading has been choppy against the backdrop of topics ranging from trade to the UK’s planned departure from the EU and an American government shutdown.
A potential source of fears is the outcomes of a no-confidence vote against UK Prime Minister Theresa May, although a soaring number of Conservative lawmakers have demonstrated support.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average managed to surge by 1.31% hitting 24,689.81. As for the S&P 500, it surged by 1.43% being worth 2,674.47. The Nasdaq Composite soared by 2.03% hitting 7,174.38.
The other great boost showed up from a more than 2-% leap in energy stocks, backed by firm crude prices as well as health shares.
China-based music streaming company Tencent Music Entertainment managed to tack on by 8.3% in its American debut.
Additionally, Verizon Communications Inc stocks dived by 2.3% after Morgan Stanley had the stock downgraded.
On the NYSE, soaring issues managed to outnumber divers by a 4.15-to-1 ratio as well as a 3.55-to-1 ratio on the Nasdaq.
On Monday, London markets managed to gain due to the fact that traders weighed up the latest China surge data and also waited for UK Prime Minister Theresa May to outline her fresh Brexit proposal to the country’s parliament…
On Monday, European equities dived from six-week maximums after China's fourth-quarter surge figures confirmed a deceleration in the world's number two economy with the previous year its worst year since 1990…
Safe havens such as gold and Japanese yen declined as investors sentiment was boosted by eased geopolitical tensions…
On Tuesday, the euro tacked on because market participants waited for reports on inflation and growth in the euro zone, while the Japanese yen went down after Japan’s major bank told it would be more flexible in its huge stimulus program…
On Tuesday, the evergreen buck dived because the common currency bounced off and the UK pound managed to ascend to the day’s maximums reacting to reports that British Prime Minister Theresa May is going to take control of Brexit talks…