73% av ikke-profesjonelle kunder taper penger når de handler i CFD-er. Du bør vurdere om du har råd til å ta den høye risikoen for å tape pengene dine.


Could Chinese PMI save its stocks or sink them?

Could Chinese PMI save its stocks or sink them?

Chinese indices had staged a big relief rally yesterday but weakened toward the end of their trading day leaving traders to wonder if their big unwinding is about to continue or if indices can start to stabilize. Today’s manufacturing and non-manufacturing PMI reports present an opportunity for indices to respond to something other than their own internal technical and efforts by the PBOC and the government to salvage the situation. Japanese indices like the Nikkei may also be active today with the Tankan survey due out along with the monthly PMI report which is also scheduled for many other countries around the world. AUD and NZD have been heading in opposite directions after yesterday S weak New Zealand ANZ survey report sent NZD sharply lower. The two dollars could be active again today with Australia PMI and commodity price reports on the way. US and European indices had another choppy day but finished close to flat Greece continued to dominate the news with all kinds of rumours and denials flying over possible negotiations after the country announced it won’t be able to make its payment to the IMF and apparently requested a new 2-year bailout program. German PM Merkel apparently said no to any new negotiations before Sunday’s referendum but her finance minister Scheuble suggested Greece could access emergency funding so it’s all clear as mud. Developments surrounding Greece could come out of the blue at any time of the day or night which could keep markets active right through the week. While stocks ended up steady, EUR fell back Tuesday while CHF fell even more suggesting the rumoured SNB intervention appears to be working. CAD weakened after Canadian GDP came in below expectations raising questions of whether the oil crash has pushed the country into recession and if the Bank of Canada may need to cut interest rates again. Crude oil prices bounced back Tuesday. Although there wasn’t an Iran nuclear deal, the deadline was apparently extended by another week, and more top people were reportedly joining the talks so they could be entering their final stages one way or the other. Wednesday brings the weekly US DOE inventory report. The API repost showed an increase so oil could be active over the next day. Wednesday also brings the US ADP payrolls report, setting the stage for Thursday’s nonfarm payrolls, which could spark another round of speculation on when the Fed may start raising interest rates although external events like potential defaults by Greece and/or Puerto Rico may yet become a factor. Corporate News There have been no major corporate reports after the US close today. Economic News Significant announcements released overnight include: US Chicago PMI 49.4 vs street 50.0 vs previous 46.s US consumer confidence 101.4 vs street 97.4 Canada Apr GDP (0.1%) over month vs street 0.1% Canada Apr GDP 1.2% vs street 1.5% UK Q1 GDP 2.8% vs street 2.5% Germany retail sales (0.4%) vs street 2.8% Germany unemployment chang (1K) vs street (5K) Germany unemployment rate 6.4% as expected France consumer spending 1.8% vs street 1.5% Italy unemployment rate 12.4% vs street 12.3% Italy consumer prices 0.2% as expected Eurozone unemployment rate 11.1% as expected Eurozone consumer prices 0.2% as expected Eurozone core CPI 0.8% as expected Greece retail sales (3.3%) vs previous (0.4%) Upcoming significant announcements include: 9:50 am AEST Japan Tankan Large Mfg Index street 12 9:50 am AEST Japan Tankan Large Mfg Outlook street 14 11:30 am AEST Australia building approvals street 1.2% 4:30 pm AEST Australia Commodity Index previous (19.5%) 8:15 am EDT US ADP Payrolls street 218K vs previous 201K 10:00 am EDT US construction spending street 0.4% 10:30 am EDT US crude oil inventories street (2.5 mmbbls) Manufacturing PMI Reports: 9:30 am AEST Australia previous 52.3 11:00 am AEST China official street 50.4 11:00 am AEST China non-manufacturing previous 53.2 11:35 am AEST Japan previous 49.9 11:45 am AEST China HSBC street 49.6 3:00 pm AEST India previous 52.6 8:50 am BST France street 50.5 8:55 am BST Germany street 52.5 9:30 am BST UK street 52.5 9:45 am EDT US Markit street 53.4 10:00 am EDT US ISM street 53.2 CMC Markets is an execution only service provider. The material (whether or not it states any opinions) is for general information purposes only, and does not take into account your personal circumstances or objectives Nothing in this material is (or should be considered to be) financial, investment or other advice on which reliance should be placed. No opinion given in the material constitutes a recommendation by CMC Markets or the author that any particular investment, security, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person.

CMC Markets er en ‘execution-only service’ leverandør. Dette materialet (uansett om det uttaler seg om meninger eller ikke) er kun til generell informasjon, og tar ikke hensyn til dine personlige forhold eller mål. Ingenting i dette materialet er (eller bør anses å være) økonomiske, investeringer eller andre råd som avhengighet bør plasseres på. Ingen mening gitt i materialet utgjør en anbefaling fra CMC Markets eller forfatteren om at en bestemt investering, sikkerhet, transaksjon eller investeringsstrategi. Denne informasjonen er ikke utarbeidet i samsvar med regelverket for investeringsanalyser. Selv om vi ikke uttrykkelig er forhindret fra å opptre før vi har gitt dette innholdet, prøver vi ikke å dra nytte av det før det blir formidlet.

Finanstilsynets standardiserte risikoadvarsel: CFDer er komplekse finansielle instrumenter og investeringer i disse innebærer høy risiko for å tape penger raskt, grunnet gearing. 73% av ikke-profesjonelle kunder taper penger når de handler i slike produkter med denne tilbyderen. Du bør vurdere om du forstår hvordan CFDer fungerer og om du har råd til å ta den høye risikoen for å tape pengene dine.