Wall Street futures go down on American government shutdown

Wall Street futures go down on American government shutdown

On Monday, Wall Street stock futures along with the evergreen buck pulled back a bit after the American authorities had to shut down amid a fierce dispute between Democrats and Donald Trump over immigration.

However, Asian equities were still resilient, while American bond yields keep soaring because market participants saw minor economic fallout from the standoff in Washington.

European stock futures are generally starting higher. Dax futures added 0.2%, while France's CAC headed north 0.05%. In Great Britain FTSE declined 0.1%.

MSCI's index of Asia-Pacific equities erased modest losses just to eke out revenues of 0.15%, reaching a record maximum for six days in a row. As for Japan's Nikkei, it gained 0.03 point.

American S&P500 mini futures slumped 0.1%, still keeping to a record maximum reached on Friday.

Meanwhile, US Treasuries yields have managed to inch up notwithstanding the government shutdown, contributing to their long-lasting ascend since September.

Similar

European equities slip

On Tuesday, European equities went down, with financial institutions weighing a lot on fears about decelerating economic surge, Italy’s budget, receding earnings momentum, to say nothing of a lower probability of rate lifts in the EU in 2019…

Asian equities go down

On Tuesday, Asian equities declined, extending steep losses on Wall Street because technology companies bore the brunt of fears about decreasing demand, while the evergreen buck dipped after poor American data further affected confidence in the US dollar…

American futures go down

On Monday, American futures generally declined because Apple equities were affected by fears of decelerating demand for iPhones, and new signals of a potential escalation in the China-US trade conflict also contributed to market jitters…

Latest news

Japan real wages surge is slowest in almost two years

Japan's March real wages went down at the fastest pace in nearly two years, weighed by minor nominal pay lifts as well as a moderate ascend in consumer prices, thus posing a setback for Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's tries to revitalize the Japanese…

Deposit with your local payment systems

Callback

A manager will call you shortly.

Change number

Your request is accepted.

A manager will call you shortly.

Internal error. Please try again later

Beginner Forex book

The most important things to start trading
Enter your e-mail, and we will send you a free Beginner Forex book

Thank you!

We've emailed a special link to your e-mail.
Click the link to confirm your address and get Beginner Forex book for free.

You are using an older version of your browser.

Update it to the latest version or try another one for a safer, more comfortable and productive trading experience.

Safari Chrome Firefox Opera