Economic growth in China is slowing. And that will do nothing to help a lethargic global economy.
Articles written by Alex Rankine
Turkish stocks are undoubtedly cheap, and very brave bargain-hunters may spy opportunity, but this market is cheap for a very good reason.
The US Federal Reserve has started purchasing Treasury bonds with printed money to clear short-term blockages in the financial system.
The small size of the region’s markets means that Eastern European stocks are often overlooked in favour of bigger Asian growth stories. Yet there is plenty of promise closer to home as well.
US stocks have eclipsed other markets over the past decade and continued to outperform this year. But that outperformance looks set to end.
Whatever wild turn the Brexit drama takes next, the important thing to remember is that UK stocks are trading at bargain-basement prices.
China and America have agreed to a “pretend” trade deal, with details are so thin that the Chinese preferred not to call it a “deal” at all. That didn’t stop the markets cheering.
More monetary easing may do little to help the eurozone’s ailing economy, but it is good news for European stocks.
The sluggish US housing market seems to be regaining its footing.
A farce worthy of a James Bond film has rocked Credit Suisse, Switzerland’s second-largest bank. Clients and shareholders are appalled.