The passing of the US presidential election brought an initial relief rally in stocks this week. Optimistic investors pulled money out of safe haven assets, such as gold and government bonds and world equities posted a second week of gains.
We have just witnessed an eventful week in which the focus was on the most-awaited political event of the year – US Presidential Election, which will affect the world economy, alliances and t
It's been a pretty intense time for investors who fled for shelter this week. Lockdowns in Europe sparked a stock market crash and risk appetite declined ahead of next week’s US presidential election. Shares in Europe and the U.S.
Plenty of economic data, third-quarter corporate earnings reports and political events took center stage this week. Investors were in wait-and-see mode, waiting to see a new stimulus plan in the US, progress in Brexit negotiations and central banks guidance.
It was another wild week driven by geopolitics, local lockdowns across Europe, chaotic US stimulus negotiations, Brexit uncertainty. World equities went on a roller coaster ride swinging from losses to gains.
Stocks gained across all major world markets this week. Politics and policy developments (specifically, fiscal and monetary stimulus) were the two forces in the driver’s seat.
Improving data lifted world markets this eventful week. US stocks made strong gains, European equities were all higher and Chinese assets advanced as signs of continued recovery in the US, Europe and China brightened investors’ mood.
World markets were mostly in a sea of red this week and volatility remains high. Market participants aren’t expecting this turbulence to die down any time soon.
World markets were mixed this week as all eyes were on central banks meetings and political standoffs. Congress's failure to reach an agreement on a new stimulus package weighed on sentiment.
What a week. World markets went on a wild ride, as geopolitical tensions between the US and China, Brexit woes, broad valuation concerns, US political gridlock, and a stall in the decline of US jobless claims hampered investor sentiment.