|Min-Max giorno||25.182,60 - 25.453,58|
|Intervallo di 52 settimane||21.139,26 - 29.174,92|
Asian stocks are advancing on the final trading day of June, after a positive session on Wall Street, with market sentiment buoyed further by China’s better-than-expected June PMI readings. The data makes for encouraging signs that the world’s second largest economy is well on its way in overcoming the pandemic.
China said Monday it will impose visa restrictions on U.S. individuals with “egregious conduct” on Hong Kong-related issues, mirroring U.S. sanctions.
The United States is imposing visa restrictions on Chinese Communist Party officials believed responsible for restricting freedoms in Hong Kong.
China stocks closed the shortened three-session week on a firmer note, as investors cheered Beijing’s latest reforms in its capital markets.
Japanese shares edged lower on Monday as worries about the growing number of coronavirus infections across the world kept investors on edge.
China’s industrial output expanded 4.4% in May from a year earlier but the gain was less than expected, official data showed on Monday.
The Australian stock market was notably lower on Thursday after the Federal Reserve projected a sharp contraction for the U.S. economy this year.
Japan’s machinery orders slumped at their quickest pace in nearly two years. Wholesale prices fell at the fastest annual pace in nearly four years.
In corporate news out of Hong Kong, the South China Morning Post reported Tuesday that the Hong Kong government will bail Cathay Pacific.
In Japan, revised gross domestic product data for the first quarter showed the economy contracted less than initially thought,
Australian retail sales suffered a historic plunge in April while the trade surplus narrowed as the coronavirus battered the economy.
Investors and traders were cautiously awaiting the market reaction to the violent protests in the US, as clashes between protesters and police spread out across American cities following the killing of George Floyd at the hands of Minneapolis police
Markets kicked off the new month in mixed fashion, as protests in major US cities over the weekend threaten the nascent post-pandemic recovery in the world’s largest economy.
Data released over the weekend by China’s National Bureau of Statistics showed factory activity in the country expanding in May.
Hong Kong’s Hang Seng index (HSI) is struggling to partake in the global equity rally on Thursday, considering the myriad of uncertainties that are now engulfing the city.
Mid-week market drivers with Dukascopy TV. We’ve got COVID-19 news and numbers, U.S – China tension, and optimism towards the economic.
U.S. President Trump said that he was preparing to take action against China this week over its effort to impose national security laws on Hong Kong.
Australian shares jumped to their highest value in almost three months. Japan’s Nikkei surged on fresh stimulus speculation.
The move by China drew a warning from U.S. President Donald Trump, who said the United States would react “very strongly” against it.