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U.S. Stocks Climb, Dollar Falls on Fed Cut Wagers: Markets Wrap
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U.S. Stocks Drop on Mixed Earnings; Oil Tumbles: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. stocks dropped as investors weighed mixed corporate earnings and the outlook for global trade. Treasuries and the dollar fell.Netflix Inc. plunged after reporting a slump in U.S. customers and much slower growth overseas, while EBay Inc., Philip Morris International Inc., Union Pacific Corp. rallied after earnings beat forecasts. Apple Inc. supplier’s Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co.’s outlook lifted chipmakers. Benchmark 10-year yields climbed as the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia’s survey of factories surged the most in a decade. Oil tumbled.Companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment. Slow progress on key initial demands from Presidents Donald Trump and Xi Jinping is raising doubts about whether the U.S. and China will actually return to the negotiating table to overcome their much deeper differences.“We’re in a trade war, you’re seeing the impact on corporate earnings, you’re seeing the central banks forced to scramble to react to that,” Bob Michele, CIO and head of global fixed income at JPMorgan Asset Management, said in a Bloomberg TV interview.Cutting U.S. interest rates could help cushion some of the blow from uncertainty about trade that’s likely to prove persistent, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis President James Bullard said.Investors have fully priced in a quarter-point cut by the Fed later this month. While that’s the likeliest outcome, there’s also a “meaningful chance” of a half-point reduction, according to Pacific Investment Management Co.Traders were largely unfazed by Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin’s comments that there is no change in the U.S.’s dollar policy “as of now,” but he wouldn’t rule out a shift at some stage in the future.Elsewhere, oil tumbled amid signs of increased Russian crude output and continued nervousness over the global economy. The pound climbed as the British Parliament backed measures to prevent the next prime minister suspending the legislature to pursue a no-deal Brexit.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe S&P 500 Index dipped 0.3% to 2,976.76 as of 11:35 a.m. New York time.The Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased 0.2%.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index fell 0.8%.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index dipped 0.1%.The euro climbed less than 0.05% to $1.1229.The British pound advanced 0.5% to $1.249.The Japanese yen gained 0.2% to 107.77 per dollar.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries increased one basis point to 2.06%.Germany’s 10-year yield declined two basis points to -0.31%.Britain’s 10-year yield decreased less than one basis point to 0.757%.CommoditiesThe Bloomberg Commodity Index dipped 0.9%.West Texas Intermediate crude declined 3% to $55.09 a barrel.Gold climbed 0.2% to $1,426.80 an ounce.\--With assistance from Nancy Moran, Sophie Caronello, Todd White, Yakob Peterseil, Cecile Gutscher, Tom Keene, Nejra Cehic and Adam Haigh.To contact the reporter on this story: Rita Nazareth in New York at rnazareth@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jeremy Herron at jherron8@bloomberg.net, Rita NazarethFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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Stocks Fall on Earnings, Trade Angst; Dollar Slips: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- Stocks dropped in Europe and Asia alongside U.S. equity futures amid deepening concerns about the outlook for corporate earnings and global trade. The dollar slipped while Treasuries were steady.The Stoxx Europe 600 fell for a second day as profit warnings or sales declines from software giant SAP and fashion retailer Asos spooked investors. In Asia, a Tokyo benchmark fell 2.1% amid reports that Canon Inc. operating profit could slump this year. Hong Kong, Shanghai, Seoul and Sydney saw more modest declines. Nasdaq futures fell after Netflix Inc.’s surprise loss of U.S. customers last quarter sent its shares down after hours. WTI oil slipped for a fourth day, trading below $57 a barrel in New York.The yen strengthened to a three-week high amid trade tensions between Japan and South Korea, with the latter reportedly finalizing countermeasures against Tokyo’s plan to remove it from a list of trusted export countries. The pound rose amid hopes for a Brexit compromise stemming from a new Irish border plan.With less than two weeks before the Federal Reserve’s policy meeting at which investors expect an interest-rate cut, the central bank’s anecdotal Beige Book report yesterday suggested the outlook was generally positive and the labor market remains tight. Yet companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment.Investors betting on rate cuts in Asia were proven right on Thursday, as central banks in South Korea and Indonesia lowered benchmarks. Both countries’ currencies strengthened modestly. They followed similar moves in Malaysia, India and the Philippines.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased 0.3% as of 10:23 a.m. London time.Futures on the S&P 500 Index fell 0.1%.Germany’s DAX Index declined 0.8% on the largest drop in more than a week.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index dipped 0.8% on the biggest decrease in more than a week.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index decreased 0.1% to 1,193.30.The British pound gained 0.3% to $1.2476.The euro advanced 0.1% to $1.1238.The Australian dollar jumped 0.4%.The Japanese yen increased 0.2%.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries climbed one basis point to 2.05%.The yield on two-year Treasuries advanced one basis point to 1.82%.Britain’s 10-year yield dipped one basis point to 0.75%.Australia’s 10-year yield declined four basis points to 1.351%.CommoditiesGold decreased 0.3% to $1,422.30 an ounce.West Texas Intermediate crude advanced 0.2% to $56.90 a barrel, the largest gain in more than a week.LME nickel increased 2.1%, reaching the highest in almost 13 months on its seventh straight advance.\--With assistance from Adam Haigh.To contact the reporter on this story: Todd White in Madrid at twhite2@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Christopher Anstey at canstey@bloomberg.net, Yakob PeterseilFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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U.S. Stocks Decline on Earnings; Treasuries Fall: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. stocks dropped as investors weighed corporate earnings and the outlook for global trade. Treasuries fell.The S&P 500 Index extended losses into a third day as Netflix Inc. plunged after reporting a slump in U.S. customers and much slower growth overseas, while EBay Inc., Philip Morris International Inc., Union Pacific Corp. rallied after earnings beat forecasts. Chipmakers rose after Apple Inc. supplier’s Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co. projected revenue that topped estimates. Benchmark 10-year yields climbed as the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia’s survey of factories surged the most in a decade, easing concern of a deeper retrenchment in manufacturing.Companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment. Slow progress on key initial demands from Presidents Donald Trump and Xi Jinping is raising doubts about whether the U.S. and China will actually return to the negotiating table to overcome their much deeper differences.“We’re in a trade war, you’re seeing the impact on corporate earnings, you’re seeing the central banks forced to scramble to react to that,” Bob Michele, CIO and head of global fixed income at JPMorgan Asset Management, said in a Bloomberg TV interview.Investors have fully priced in a quarter-point cut by the Fed later this month, and Chairman Jerome Powell reinforced those views with dovish remarks to Congress last week, citing rising global risks, persistently low inflation, and weakening business investment and manufacturing.Traders were largely unfazed by Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin’s comments that there is no change in the U.S.’s dollar policy “as of now,” but he wouldn’t rule out a shift at some stage in the future.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe S&P 500 dipped 0.1% to 2,981 as of 9:46 a.m. New York time.The Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased 0.2%.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index dipped 0.9%.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index dipped less than 0.05%.The euro declined 0.1% to $1.1217.The British pound advanced 0.3% to $1.2472.The Japanese yen decreased less than 0.05% to 107.96 per dollar.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries advanced two basis points to 2.07%.Germany’s 10-year yield decreased one basis point to -0.30%.Britain’s 10-year yield increased one basis point to 0.771%.CommoditiesThe Bloomberg Commodity Index dipped 0.1%.West Texas Intermediate crude dipped 0.2% to $56.68 a barrel.Gold fell 0.2% to $1,420.40 an ounce.\--With assistance from Adam Haigh, Nejra Cehic, Tom Keene, Cecile Gutscher, Todd White, Yakob Peterseil and Sophie Caronello.To contact the reporter on this story: Rita Nazareth in New York at rnazareth@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jeremy Herron at jherron8@bloomberg.net, Rita NazarethFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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Stocks Drop on Earnings Flurry; Treasuries Decline: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. stocks extended losses into a third day as investors weighed corporate earnings and the outlook for global trade. Treasuries fell.The Nasdaq-100 Index underperformed and the NYSE FANG+ Index tumbled after Netflix Inc. shocked investors by reporting a drop in U.S. customers. Meantime, a positive outlook from Apple Inc. supplier’s Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co.’s lifted chipmakers. Philip Morris International Inc. and International Business Machines Corp. rallied after earnings beat forecasts. Benchmark 10-year yields climbed as the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia’s survey of factories surged the most in a decade. Oil tumbled.Companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment. Slow progress on key initial demands from Presidents Donald Trump and Xi Jinping is raising doubts about whether the U.S. and China will actually return to the negotiating table to overcome their much deeper differences.“We’re in a trade war, you’re seeing the impact on corporate earnings, you’re seeing the central banks forced to scramble to react to that,” Bob Michele, CIO and head of global fixed income at JPMorgan Asset Management, said in a Bloomberg TV interview.Cutting U.S. interest rates could help cushion some of the blow from uncertainty about trade that’s likely to prove persistent, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis President James Bullard said. Investors have fully priced in a quarter-point cut by the Fed later this month. While that’s the likeliest outcome, there’s also a “meaningful chance” of a half-point reduction, according to Pacific Investment Management Co.Traders were largely unfazed by Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin’s comments that there is no change in the U.S.’s dollar policy “as of now,” but he wouldn’t rule out a shift at some stage in the future.Elsewhere, oil tumbled amid signs of increased Russian crude output and continued nervousness over the global economy. The pound climbed as the British Parliament backed measures to prevent the next prime minister suspending the legislature to pursue a no-deal Brexit.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe S&P 500 Index decreased 0.1% to 2,981.42 as of 12:47 p.m. New York time.The Stoxx Europe 600 Index dipped 0.2%.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index declined 0.9%.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index dipped 0.1%.The euro climbed less than 0.05% to $1.1228.The British pound gained 0.4% to $1.2488.The Japanese yen gained 0.1% to 107.80 per dollar.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries advanced two basis points to 2.06%.Germany’s 10-year yield declined two basis points to -0.31%.Britain’s 10-year yield was unchanged at 0.759%.CommoditiesThe Bloomberg Commodity Index dipped 0.8%.West Texas Intermediate crude declined 2.9% to $55.12 a barrel.Gold climbed 0.3% to $1,428.00 an ounce.\--With assistance from Nancy Moran, Sophie Caronello, Todd White, Yakob Peterseil, Cecile Gutscher, Tom Keene, Nejra Cehic and Adam Haigh.To contact the reporter on this story: Rita Nazareth in New York at rnazareth@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jeremy Herron at jherron8@bloomberg.net, Rita NazarethFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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Stocks Mixed Amid Earnings Misses, Trade Angst: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. equity futures and European stocks trimmed an earlier drop as investors weighed the latest corporate earnings along with the outlook for global trade. Treasuries edged down.Contracts on the S&P 500 and Nasdaq indexes were modestly lower after Netflix Inc.’s surprise loss of U.S. customers last quarter sent its shares plunging in pre-market trading. The Stoxx Europe 600 fluctuated after earlier declines on disappointing results from German software giant SAP, U.K. fashion retailer Asos and Nordea Bank. Equities fell across Asia, led by a 2.1% slump in Tokyo amid reports that Canon Inc. operating profit could slump this year. WTI oil headed for its first advance this week, climbing above $57 a barrel in New York.The pound rose on hopes for a Brexit compromise stemming from a new Irish border plan, while the yen was steady after earlier rallying amid reports of fresh trade tensions between Japan and South Korea. A gauge of the dollar was little changed.With less than two weeks before the Federal Reserve’s policy meeting at which investors expect an interest-rate cut, the central bank’s anecdotal Beige Book report yesterday suggested the outlook was generally positive and the labor market remains tight. Yet companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment.Investors betting on rate cuts in Asia were proven right on Thursday, as central banks in South Korea and Indonesia lowered benchmarks. Both countries’ currencies strengthened modestly. That’s after similar moves by central banks in Malaysia, India and the Philippines.“We’re in a trade war, you’re seeing the impact on corporate earnings, you’re seeing the central banks forced to scramble to react to that,” Bob Michele, CIO and head of global fixed income at JPMorgan Asset Management, said in a Bloomberg TV interview.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased less than 0.05% as of 7:21 a.m. New York time.Futures on the S&P 500 Index dipped 0.1%.Spain’s IBEX Index declined 0.7%.Topix index sank 2.1% on the biggest tumble in more than 16 weeks.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index dipped 0.9%, the lowest in more than a week.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index decreased less than 0.05% to 1,194.41.The British pound increased 0.4% to $1.2485.The euro declined 0.1%.The Australian dollar advanced 0.3%.The Japanese yen increased less than 0.05% to 107.90 per dollar, the strongest in two weeks.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries climbed one basis point to 2.06%.The yield on two-year Treasuries gained one basis point to 1.83%.Canada’s 10-year government-bond yield increased one basis point to 1.54%, the first advance in a week.Australia’s 10-year yield fell four basis points to 1.351%.CommoditiesGold decreased 0.5% to $1,419.09 an ounce.West Texas Intermediate crude gained 0.7%, the biggest rise in more than a week.LME nickel futures headed for their ninth advance in 10 sessions, reaching $14,765 per metric ton.\--With assistance from Adam Haigh, Nejra Cehic and Tom Keene.To contact the reporter on this story: Todd White in Madrid at twhite2@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Christopher Anstey at canstey@bloomberg.net, Yakob PeterseilFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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Stocks Drop on Earnings, Trade Angst; Dollar Slips: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- Stocks fell in Europe and Asia alongside U.S. equity futures amid deepening concerns about the outlook for corporate earnings and global trade. The dollar slipped while Treasuries were steady.The Stoxx Europe 600 dropped for a second day as profit warnings or sales declines from software giant SAP, fashion retailer Asos and Swiss watchmaker Richemont spooked investors. In Asia, a Tokyo benchmark fell 2.1% amid reports that Canon Inc. operating profit could slump 40% this year. Hong Kong, Shanghai, Seoul and Sydney saw more modest declines. Nasdaq futures fell after Netflix Inc.’s surprise loss of U.S. customers last quarter sent its shares down after hours. WTI oil slipped for a fourth day, trading below $57 a barrel in New York.The yen strengthened to a three-week high amid trade tensions between Japan and South Korea, with the latter reportedly finalizing countermeasures against Tokyo’s plan to remove it from a list of trusted export countries. The pound rose amid hopes for a Brexit compromise stemming from a new Irish border plan. With less than two weeks before the Federal Reserve’s policy meeting at which investors expect an interest-rate cut, the central bank’s anecdotal Beige Book report yesterday suggested the outlook was generally positive and the labor market remains tight. Yet companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment.Investors betting on rate cuts in Asia were proven right on Thursday, as central banks in South Korea and Indonesia lowered benchmarks. Both countries’ currencies strengthened modestly. They followed similar moves in Malaysia, India and the Philippines.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe Stoxx Europe 600 Index declined 0.5% as of 9:33 a.m. London time.Futures on the S&P 500 Index fell 0.3%.Germany’s DAX Index dipped 1% on the largest decrease in almost seven weeks.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index fell 0.8% on the biggest fall in more than a week.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index fell 0.1% to 1,193.39.The British pound jumped 0.4% to $1.2477.The euro climbed 0.1% to $1.1239.The Australian dollar gained 0.3%.The Japanese yen increased 0.2%.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries advanced less than one basis point to 2.05%.The yield on two-year Treasuries increased less than one basis point to 1.82%.Britain’s 10-year yield decreased less than one basis point to 0.755%.Australia’s 10-year yield declined four basis points to 1.351%.CommoditiesGold decreased 0.4% to $1,420.66 an ounce.West Texas Intermediate crude fell 0.3% to $56.60 a barrel.LME nickel increased 2.6%, reaching the highest in almost 13 months on its seventh straight advance.\--With assistance from Adam Haigh.To contact the reporter on this story: Todd White in Madrid at twhite2@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Christopher Anstey at canstey@bloomberg.net, Yakob PeterseilFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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U.S. Stocks Climb, Dollar Falls on Fed Cut Wagers: Markets Wrap
(Bloomberg) -- U.S. stocks rebounded and the dollar fell after Federal Reserve Bank of New York President John Williams highlighted the need for swift action should policy makers conclude the economy is in trouble.The S&P 500 Index erased losses, led by consumer and financials stocks. A positive outlook from Apple Inc. supplier’s Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co.’s lifted chipmakers. The NYSE FANG+ Index slid after Netflix Inc. shocked investors by reporting a drop in U.S. customers. Traders also monitored geopolitical news, with a report saying Iran made a “substantial” nuclear offer if the U.S. permanently lifts its sanctions. Oil sank.Investors have fully priced in a quarter-point cut by the Fed later this month. While that’s the likeliest outcome, there’s also a “meaningful chance” of a half-point reduction, according to Pacific Investment Management Co. Companies are still struggling to pass on higher wages and tariff-related costs to customers, and the start of earnings season hasn’t improved sentiment.“We’re in a trade war, you’re seeing the impact on corporate earnings, you’re seeing the central banks forced to scramble to react to that,” Bob Michele, CIO and head of global fixed income at JPMorgan Asset Management, said in a Bloomberg TV interview.Elsewhere, oil tumbled amid signs of increased Russian crude output and continued nervousness over the global economy. The pound climbed as the British Parliament backed measures to prevent the next prime minister suspending the legislature to pursue a no-deal Brexit.These are the main moves in markets:StocksThe S&P 500 Index increased 0.3% to 2,993.98 as of 2:47 p.m. New York time.The Stoxx Europe 600 Index decreased 0.2%.The MSCI Asia Pacific Index declined 0.7%.CurrenciesThe Bloomberg Dollar Spot Index decreased 0.4%.The euro gained 0.4% to $1.1266.The British pound climbed 0.8% to $1.253.The Japanese yen increased 0.4% to 107.51 per dollar.BondsThe yield on 10-year Treasuries declined one basis point to 2.04%.Germany’s 10-year yield declined two basis points to -0.31%.Britain’s 10-year yield was unchanged at 0.759%.CommoditiesThe Bloomberg Commodity Index dipped 0.8%.West Texas Intermediate crude declined 3.2% to $54.96 a barrel.Gold increased 1% to $1,437.80 an ounce.\--With assistance from Nancy Moran, Sophie Caronello, Todd White, Yakob Peterseil, Cecile Gutscher, Tom Keene, Nejra Cehic, Adam Haigh and Vildana Hajric.To contact the reporter on this story: Rita Nazareth in New York at rnazareth@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Jeremy Herron at jherron8@bloomberg.net, Rita NazarethFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
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