Jul 01 11:33 GMT


Forex Expos

Forex Weekly Fundamental Reports

Fundamental analysis refers to the study of the core underlying elements that influence the economy of a particular entity. It is a method of study that attempts to predict price action and market trends by analyzing economic indicators, government policy and societal factors (to name just a few elements) within a business cycle framework. For forex traders, the fundamentals are everything that makes a country tick. From interest rates and central bank policy to natural disasters, the fundamentals are a dynamic mix of distinct plans, erratic behaviors and unforeseen events. Therefore, it is best to get a handle on the most influential contributors to this diverse mix than it is to formulate a comprehensive list of all "The Forex Fundamentals."

The Week Ahead: Brexit Theme To Dominate Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by ThinkForex | Jun 27 16 03:08 GMT
Due to the extreme volatility experienced on Friday and the political turmoil now facing the EU and UK, we do not anticipate the usual news drivers to return to direct global trends. Whilst the economic indicators are still important for each economy involved, it will likely be talks from UK government and EU heads which will direct trends this week. For that reason, we have kept this post relatively short and simple to provide a quick look at the calendar as reference.
Weekly Economic and Financial Commentary Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by Wells Fargo Securities | Jun 25 16 09:09 GMT
The light domestic economic calendar was overshadowed by Thursday's Brexit vote in the United Kingdom. We learned early Friday morning that that the majority opted to leave the European Union and world markets subsequently sold off. We will host a conference call on Monday to discuss in depth what that means for the economy both in the U.S. and abroad.
The Weekly Bottom Line Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by TD Bank Financial Group | Jun 25 16 05:19 GMT
Markets were on tenterhooks all week in anticipation of the UK referendum. Anxiety turned to panic overnight as Britons, in a historic vote, decided to leave the EU. Despite the very close polls ahead of the vote investors increasingly positioned themselves for a status-quo result. In fact, sentiment was decidedly risk-on right through until voting booths closed at 10pm GMT. But, as results started to trickle in, doubts surfaced, with the BBC finally calling the vote for the "leave" camp at 4:45am London time. The final tally was 51.9% to 48.1% with 1,269,501 more votes cast in favor of divorcing the UK from the EU. Turnout was high, at 72.2%, but fell shy of that level in London, Scotland, and Northern Ireland - all bastions of the "remain" camp.
Brexit Outcome Stuns Markets - What Comes Next?; Central Banks Could Come to the Rescue Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by | Jun 25 16 05:13 GMT
The outcome of Thursday's historic EU referendum, in which nearly 52% of UK voters opted to leave the European Union, stunned markets globally in its immediate aftermath on Friday morning. The vote counting began with a surprisingly sizeable lead for Leave at over 60% of voters in Sunderland, and the pro-Brexit camp never looked back as it continued to maintain a modest advantage throughout the vote tally, even after the expectedly pro-Remain London votes came in.
Weekly Focus: After Brexit - What Now? Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by Danske Bank | Jun 25 16 05:05 GMT
Brexit could well tip the UK economy into recession, so the Bank of England will likely ease monetary policy. The eurozone is also threatened by recession and we expect further easing from the ECB. FX inflows into Denmark will push rates and yields down. Sweden's Riksbank will probably cancel its planned rate hikes for next year. Norges Bank is now expected to cut rates twice this year.
Week Ahead - Brexit Shocks Global Markets Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by MarketPulse | Jun 25 16 05:02 GMT
Voters in the United Kingdom decided by a 51.9 to a 48.1 percent to leave the European Union in the final result of the referendum. Financial markets were surprised as days before the vote the Remain camp had made inroads but as results started to come in that lead never materialized. The historic referendum brought to the surface the deep tensions that have divided the British people and have now come to a democratic decision to reclaim their sovereignty by leaving the European Union.
The Week Ahead: EU Referendum Closing In Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by ThinkForex | Jun 20 16 01:30 GMT
We will pay close attention to the preliminary Markit PMI reads, to see if they do cross below the 50 threshold to denote broad economic contraction for the US. The trends point lower and manufacturing PMI dropped to 50.5 last month, which contradicts the slightly more positive ISM reads. With a dovish FED, traders are seeking any further clarification of a weaker US economy and PM data could certainly deliver that in the coming weeks.
Weekly Economic and Financial Commentary Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by Wells Fargo Securities | Jun 18 16 04:51 GMT
Consumer spending continues to be the primary driver of domestic growth. May retail sales beat expectations with a gain of 0.5 percent month over month. Solid gains in sales at motor vehicles & parts dealers, health & personal care stores, gasoline stations and nonstore retailers were the primary drivers of May's increase. Over the past year, the most rapid jumps have been seen at nonstore retailers, restaurants and health & personal care stores. Even more encouraging was another solid monthly gain in control group sales (+0.4 percent), which feed directly into the calculation for second quarter GDP. In addition, control group sales in April saw an upwardly revised increase of 1.0 percent. The rebound in retail sales supports our outlook for real personal consumption expenditures to rise at a 4.0 percent seasonally adjusted annualized rate in the second quarter.
The Weekly Bottom Line Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by TD Bank Financial Group | Jun 18 16 04:31 GMT
This was a good week to have made a duration bet. Global bond yields continued to drop this week, with the German 10-year yield moving negative for the first time and the U.S. 10-year yield dipping as low as 1.54% before edging up slightly at the end of the week. Concerns about the likelihood of Britain voting to leave the European Union have been a key factor in the recent bond market rally. A poll late last week showed 55% in favor of "Brexit." Fears that a leave vote would throw the UK economy into recession and drag down global economic growth have fueled the risk-off trade that has also pummeled global equity markets.
Fundamental Recap: All Eyes on the EU Referendum Print E-mail
Weekly Forex Fundamentals | Written by | Jun 18 16 04:25 GMT
The tragic killing Thursday of a pro-EU politician, UK Labour Party MP Jo Cox, occurred just a week before Britain is scheduled to hold its EU referendum to vote on whether or not it will remain in the European Union. This horrific event has naturally sent shockwaves across the UK and around the world, leading to a temporary halt in the previously aggressive campaigning from both sides of the Brexit debate. From a financial market standpoint, the tragedy has boosted speculation that more support could now be shifting towards the Remain camp, after the past couple of weeks of polling generally showed the Leave camp assuming the lead. Despite this tentatively shifting speculation, however, it is clear that volatility in the polling as well as in the markets will continue to be exceptionally high in the run-up to the referendum. It is also clear that the actual outcome of the vote could very well go either way - Remain or Leave.
<< Start < Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next > End >>

Page 1 of 101
Facebook MySpace Twitter Digg Delicious Google Bookmarks 

Analysis Reports

Central Bank Analysis
Economic Data Reviews
Technical Analysis

Forex Brokers © 2016 All rights reserved.